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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), March 16, 1967"

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Town K)pics 



WE NOMINATE 



James Hadley Billingloii, 37-year old specialist in 
Russian histoiv widi a deep-iooted iineiest In Rus- 
sian intelleclual lii^iioi y. wliose observations during 
a recent six-nionlh siay in Mostou' tonlinn lliat ilic 
.Soviet people — this week marking the 50th aniiivei- 
saiy o{ ihe collapse of the Czarist era ~ are iiicveasing- 
Iv concerned with, antl distinctly jiroud of, Russia's 
inipcrial past. Vhc Piinceton scholar's teeling, as 
pointed out by "l he New \ork Times," is undei- 
stored by the phenomenon that more tlian 1,000,0(JU 
applications have been received for membersliip in 
the newly established All Russian Society for the 
Preservation of Memorials of History and Culture. 

,\^ inoedible as i[ niiglu seem, "alter so inanv 
decades nl intlotii i nation in Mai^xisni and in the 
alleged superiority ol the new order over the old." the 
udi of Lenin — in Billington's view — is remarkable 
and persists. In a recent lecture, "The Intellectual 
.S(cnc in Russia," based on the months Billington and 
liis wile and their lour young children just spent in 
Moscow, he sugj^esicd that, with Stalin and Khrushcliev 
j;nne. the "apostolic succession" has been broken and 
that the Russians are looking backward to tiieir hen- 
lage and original gods. Examples of this are readily 
evident, he finds, in the recurrent "big scene" in tJie 
theatre, one of the driving forces in Russian life, and 
even in subway decorations. 

Fluent in Russian, and five years ago one of the 
fii-st American scholars to lecture in Russian at Soviet 
and European institutions, this native of Bryn Mawr, 
Pa., was the ..uthor ot one ol the widely acdaimed 
works ot 19(iG. "The Icon and The Axe," a brilliant 
iiuerpictivc history of Russian culture. For the first 
lime in Fnglish, according to a front-rank critic, "the 
inforniaiion necessary for a solid comprehension of 



Russian culture ha< been gathered between the cover* 
ol ;t single, eminently readable book . . . which belongs 
on the same shelf witli such an acknowledged classic 
,is Cl.M. Bowra's '1 he Greek Lxperiencc.* " 

This past fall and winter Billington made the most 
of his opportunities in Moscow as a "family man." 
With two children in kindergarten and the older two 
in clemenlaiy school, and with his wile, the fonncr 
Maijorie Anne Brcnnan. teaching Fnglish, he became 
active in the P.1\A. and sat on tlie "Soviet*' of his 
school's P.T.A. He found that Russian P.T.A. meetingi 
run even longer than they do in this country, that the 
membership is largely concerned \\ith such problem* 
.Is the proper programs lor their children and juvenile 
delinquent y. and thai, in the early grades, the Russians 
keep ihfir (hildren in a kind ol "fairyland" in an 
iithcnvise dull, grey world. 

A graduate of Princeton with the Class of 1950, who 
iciuined to this community in 1961 after completing 
lunr years of government service and three years of 
teaching history at Harvaul. Billington earned his 
doctoiaie at Oxford wlieie he held a RIkkIcs SdioJar- 
ship. His achievements as a Princeton undergraduate 
-suggested tiie career of the eftective teaclier-scholar. 
He was co-winner of the prize aimually awarded to tlie 
junior having the liighest academic standing, was 
elected to membership in Phi Beu Kappa in his junior 
year and was Class Valedictorian. 

For approaching the Soviet people and their institu- 
tions with an unusual breadth of historical knowledge; 
lor giving .American scholai^ and laymen new insighu 
into what is developing wiiiiin "the shadows of the 
KremUn;" lor sharpening his obsei*vations with apt 
phrases which penetrate the listener's and reader's 
memory; ho is TOWN' 1 OPICS' nominee as 



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PRINCETON 



FUN TO RAISE FUNDS 

(Work. Too.). April is the 

i;aycst niontli. Ask any Piince- 
■ ton woman who ]ias worked 
;over somebody else's oiit-of- 
Idate file trying to match old 

names and new addresses or 
■spent hours with a job printerj 

only to have announcements 
' ?o in the mail with the wrong 
^d:tte, or served as peacemaker 
, in committee meetings where 
j tempers and temperaments are 

strung by a hair. 

Because April is fun-raising, 

iiind-raising month in Pi'ince- 

ton. 



HOW THE FETE BEGAN: Mrs. David B. Miller icenlert. a 
member of tlie Princeton Hospital Fete Steering Committee, 
is the lady who broueht the idea of a hospital fete ti) Friiice- 
toD. She's describing the uay it all began to this year's 
chairmen, Mrs. William Sword (left) and Mrs. Donald 
Pickering. Planning is well under way for the annual event 
in June. 

most without realizing it: 
' everyone knows that only a 

sophisticated masculine palate 
;can fully enjoy a WineTaslinj; 



Starting next Tliui-sday 'well, 
tf.at's almost April , . .) with 
the Wellesley Club Antiques 
Show and goin^ right down the 
c:.lendar to the Chamber Or- 
chestra Wine Tasting "April 8). 
the Princeton Day School Fes-^ 
lival of the Arts 'April 22-25). 
Uie Neuro-Psychiatric Insti-I 



Wine for All. All these 
events, with tlieir variety, 
freshness, imagination and 
ctiarm. bring verve and color 
t o a coinimu n i I y w i t ti limited 
recreation f aci 1 1 1 ies, even for 
adults. 

By the time you've examined 
tbe early American pewter as- 
sembled by chairman Mrs, 
Gerrish Thurber and Mj s 
William A. Stuart for tlic 
Wellesley Antiques S h o w. 
you're i-eady for the con- 
tinental way at life at" the 
Chamber Orchestra Wine Tast- 
ing, to be held at the Princeton 
Day Scliool. April 8. 



i course, but more than that, 
I if you love music, it's the hap- 
piest kind of way to make new 
fiiends." 

I Chairman of the Wine Tast- 
r.g is Mrs. Stuart Dimcan. 



Art from the Orient. With a 
two week break to clear tlie 
liead, you'll want to go at least 
once to the Princeton Day 
School Festival of the Arts, 
designed to raise muney for 
scholarships and PDS fiicully 
grants. 

The Festival, to he licld Sat- 
urday through Tuesday. April 
22-25, will focus on "Oriental 
Art and its influence on West- 
ern painters. 



You'll arrive somelmie lie- 

tween 5 and 8 p.m.. ^nd there 

ill be "Dinner with Wines," 

— without the dinner. Aperi- 



Currettt Issue Sets Records 

This issue of TOWN TOPICS is ihe first fn achieve a ciriit- 
Union in excess of 18,000 and, running to 56 paficv. is the Uirgesl 
ever published in March. Bath display and classified advertising 
are at record highs for this time of year. 

Among the thany features is the latest in TOWN TOPICS' 
Safety Camptit'^n Series. This one, marking National Poison 
Prevcntinn Week, provides detailed information on the counter- 
doses to be given when anyone — particularly a child — swal- 
lows a poisonous substance. See pages 18 and 19, and be sure 
to clip and save! 



I Harvard Univei-sity. of all 
people, is lending an ilhistiaf- 
ed account of Commodoie 
Perry's visit to Japan done by 
Japanese artists of that day, 
;.nd a private collector is lend- 
ing a priceless collection of 
Japanese scrolls and manu- 
scripts, most of them never 
shown publicly befoie, most of 
tUem one-of-a-klnd. 

A eo-foot-long "wall" of 18th- 
century Chinese wallpaper, 
l>rought to the United Slates 
about 1860. will be siiown with 
a grouping of Chippendale fur- 
niture. 

— Continued on Next Page 



lute's April .\nnual 'April 25> 
and the Ballet Society's "Bal 
de Tete"' 'April 28), propelled 
by sheer momentum into June 
and the Hospital Fete . . . it's 
gaiety all the way. 

The men and women who 
(io the planning lyes, men do 
participate in some of these 
exents), may be too tired on 
The Day to enjoy themselves, 
but Princeton as a whole has 
.1 pei-fectly splendid time. AH 
the events listed above, except 
one, are open to the public: 
indeed, since they are fund- 
liiisers. the more public the 
better. 

Cltairnien deliberately plan 
something for the children so 
there's no baby-sitting excuse 
for not coming, and iiusbands 
find themselves involved al- 



tifs. red wines, white winr.^ 
and sparkling wines are all 
yours for $6. Sampling is un- 
limited and encouraged: after 
all, the six-man selection com- 
mittee — yes, all men — has 
met twice in serious and 
executive session to choose 
(he best. 

This is the third Wine Tast- 
ing. Last year, tasters oontri- 
buted about $1,200, part of 
which was used to commission 
the new Milton Babbitt com- 
position that will he played 
in the fall by the Chamber 
Orchestra. 

"■V^e'd never heard of a Wine 
Tastmg until we came tu 
Princeton a shoj-t lime ago." 
says one committee member. 
"It's a delightful party, of 



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Fresh Pastry Hots 
Shomrock Cookies 

Irish Soda Breed 

Lime Chiffon Pies & Tarts 

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KING-SIZE-3 PC. SET 

'199.95 

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WA 4-2561 





There is no better way 
to guarantee tlie future 
security of your family 
than by regular addi- 
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tional saving.s account. 
Open )ours today at 
any of our three con- 
venient offices. 



Then . . save regularly. 



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OF PRINCETON 



Corner Nossau onri Witherspoon St. 
Prmceton 



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BRANCHES 



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40 Woshington Road 
'rinceton Junction 



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"I don't think 

you'll find anything 

nicer than the 

PLUSH TOYS 



Tfiey hnve at Tfiorne's for 
your Easter Child!" 

Prices Range 

from ^1.98 

to H.98 

AND They're awfully CUTE! 



Thome's Also Have 

• Easter Boskets 

• Eosler Novelties 

• Chocolate Bunnies 

• AND Loads of 

Eoster Candies! 





Thorne 

168 Nassau St. 

Princeton, N. J. 

924-0077 

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PHARMACY 

Hightslown Rd. 

Princeton Junction 

799-1232 

P.A..4slilon,R. P. 
Free PRN Delivery 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March J6, J967— 



^ 



CIIJ. 



Reody-to-Wear ond Custom-made by Norah 
The Princeton Boutique 



2 Chambers SI. 



924-2229 



Is Your Tablecloth 

Long Enough For Your 

Easter Table? 

We have a wonderful selection oi lovely 
cloths in different shapes, sizes, fobrics 
and colors! 

For The Finest Linens & Oriental Rugs 

PHILIP FARKOUH, INC. 

Princeton Shopping Center 924-4007 



The Friendly 

FOOD MART 

?b Witherspoon Street . WA 1-984^ 



mS WEEK'S SPECIALS 



Choree 

TOP or BOTTOM 
ROUND ROAST 

Mouth wotering! 



95 



Choice, Corned 

BEEF BRISKET 

First cut slightly higher! 



59 



SMOKED 
OX TONGUES 



LOINS OF 
LAMB 



ONLY 



69 
79 



lb 



We will cut them for you! 



Milk-Fed 



LOIN VEAL CHOPS /9 



PORK 
TENDERLOIN 



$1.09 



LB. 



Succulent! 



Ch 



EYE OF CHUCK / 9 

No Woste! Makes a delicious oven roast! 



*1 Wilson's 

SLICED BACON 



LB, 
PKG, 



59 



Please Place Your Orders Early For Prime Ribs, 
Smoked Turkeys, and Boked and Decorated Hams, 
for your holiday dinners! 



Ample parking facilities in the new Borough Parking 
Lot directly across the street! 



Specials effective Mar 16, 17, 18 only! 



[ This /s Princeton 

— Contlnurd Prom Pace 1 
"We've made our choices for 
their educational value, and 
I DS assembly programs will 
t)' built around Ihcm." a com-[ 
rriiitee member explains. 
but . . . 

In a little Japanese tea- 1 
l-ou«e, in a garden, you can 
walch an expert turn the dell-! 
cale lines of Japanese calll-j 
graphy. and a lady in Japane<ie' 
dress arrange flowers in the] 
classic manner. 

Folk-dancing. Japanese style, 
silk hanging for only $30. ori- 
ginal watercolors by Henr>' Wo 
You-kee. brought back from 
Hong Kong by two Princeton 
ladies; a children's shop full 
of Utile lanterns to buy. 8r>d 
Origimi to wonder at. and 
Japanese brushes to take 
home because maybe you can 
(to calligraphy, too . . . 

Co-chairmen of the Festl 
vat are Mrs. Sally S. Ely and 
jMrs. Thomag 11, Paine. 



Show Me Fasbiott, When the 
April Annual comes on the 
13th and the weather is fine, 
you c^n go with a friend to 
the luncheon -fashion show 
and look with critical eye at 
the clothes presented by Oscar 
de la Renta of New York, to 
sec whctlier any of them 
would become you. 

In Uie bright bazaar tent 
on tlie Institute grounds, you 
may find in somebody else's 
Wliite Elephant exactly the 
treasure you have been look- 
ing for. And if you stop at 
the casserole table, you won't 
have to cook dinner tonight. 



Admission to (he bazaar tent 
is free: luncheon-fashion show 
tickets are $5. Proceeds from 
the Annual have provided the 
Institute's patients with such 
extras as television sets, water 
t'oolerfi, inerlor decoration and 
even a swimming pool. 

Chairmen for t*iis. the 15th 
"Annual", are Mrs. Maurice 
F. Healy Jr., Mrs. Peter 
I.awson - Johnston and Mrs. 
Henry S. Palter.son. 



The Ballet Society's benefit 
"Bal de Tete" is ttie only non- 
public invitation affair on the 
April calendar. It's a costume 
— well, more or less — dinner 
dance for 12li couples, held 
at the Nassau Inn after cock- 
tail gatherings in various pri- 
vate homes. 

Dance music tliis year will 
come from Peter Duchin. and 
the "Tete" theme is "Art Nou- 
veau." This means you wear 
an Art Nouveau head-dress, 
.ind hope to win first prize 
witli your Tiffany lampshade. 

Men can wear a head-dress, 
too. although most of them 
would ratlier just watch. "We 
get one or two men in tur- 
bans," says a committee mem- 
ber. She recalls the "Bal de 
Tete" two years ago when one 
woman came as "A Garden'." 
wearing on her head a garden 
of real flowers planted in real 
earth. 



tEToton ^opiti 



Published Every Tnursday 
Ttiroughout t>i« Vr--- 



DoNAtD C. Stuart 

Dan D. Coyla 

Editort and Publtsheri 



Katuarinf. H. Dretnall 
Auistant to the Editor 



TrILSION R. ECKMtDEK Jr. 

Olivia S. Miuxr 
Assistant Editors 

Rose C. 'Golden 

Advertising Managrr 



Joan r. Cook 

Arno M. Safran 

Contributing Editors 



Controlled clrculiUon 
poitBKF paid at Prlncetoo, N. 



* Mercer Stre«I Princeton, N, J. 
Tclepbone 924-2X00 



Delivered without cnarge every 
week to every home Knd pl&ce of 
builneu In Princeton BorouKh tad 
Townihlp and to pu-t or aU of 
We«t Wlndtor. Lawrence. Hope- 
well, Montsomery, South Bruns- 
wick and Franklin Townships and 
Rocky HU] and Grlggstown. 



Printed bv Merlo & Sons. Inc. 
Trenton, N. J. 



Vol. XXn NO. 2 
Thiuwlajr, Btercfa l«, 1967 



INDEX 

Art in Princeton 26 

Business in Princeton . . 31 
Calendar of the Week . . 17 

Churches 3* 

CUssified-Ads 41-55 

It's New to Us 7 

Mailbox 12 

Man of the Week . Cover 
Music In Princeton ... 38 

Obituaries 40 

People In the News . 28-30 
Question ot the Week 21 

SporU 32-37 

Theatres 5 

This Is Pr^iceton 1 

Topics of the Town ... 3 
Weather Box 4 



Money raised by the ball 
goes to tlie Princeton Region- 
iil Ballet, Chairmen are Mrs. 
John McLoughlin and Mrs. 
Nathartial Burt. 

And the Hospital Fete? 
Well, this year It has a "Louis 
XIV" theme, and a new lo- 
cation (across Lake Carnegie 
on Washington Road) and de- 
lights as before. If April 
oomes. can June be far be- 
hind? 

HOW MANY CHILDREN? 

School Census Planned. How 

many boys and girls will be 
going to tile Princeton Region- 
al Schools over the next five 
years? 

The Parent-Teacher Organ- 
ization of the Regional Schools 
will take a census count of all 
families in the region to de- 
termine the probable pupil en- 
rollment for the period be- 
tween now and 1972. 

Census-takers will want to 
know names, addresses and 
birth-dates of all children un- 
der 5 years of age. Borough 
and Township, 

Parents who have children 
under 5 with any pJiysical im- 
pairments are asked to make 
direct contact with the schools 
by writing to Howard Wax- 
wood Jr.. Director of Re- 
search and Development,- 
Princeton Regional Schools. 



TWO NAMED TO BOARD 

As Zoning Alternates. Mayor 
Henry S. Patterson has named 
two alternate members of the 
Borough Zoning Board in line 
with the new ordinance pro- 
viding alternates who can vote 
cases where there is con- 
flict of interest. 

The new appointees are 
Frank W. Hubby HI, 85 West- 
cott Road, and Charles E. St. 
John, 283 Prospect Avenue. 
Mr. Hubby has served prev- 
iously on the Borough Zoning 
Board, and was its chairman. 

YOUNGSTERS WELCOME 
At Picture Book Program. 

The Princeton Public Library 
will conduct two six-week long 
Picture Book Programs for 
pre-school children this spring. 
One series will be held Tues- 
dia>'s at 10, beginning March 
21, the other on Wednesdays 
at 10, beginning March 22. 

Only 20 ohdldj-en who are 
at least 3 years old, but not 
yet "In kindorg'arten, will be 
admiitted to each series. The 
30-mimBte talks are designed 
to acquaint the youngsters 
with not only outstanding pic- 
ture books but also the new 
librao' facilities. 

Directing the program are 
Mrs. Margaret Bennett and 
Mrs. Sally Hack^nberg. Chil- 
dren may be registered in the 
Children's room of the library. 



imranmiiiiiniii mm mi I nntn iniinn iiiirfiiinmi inninnni imi mtimnHUiii miiifii iimnm: ■ itinnnnwiuBfc. 

Princeton's Weekend Weather 



Thursday Fridoy Saturdoy Sunday 



^ 







Portly 
Cloudy 



Fair 



Portly 
Cloudy 



fair 



TEMPERATURE: Near normal of 40 degrees 
for mid-March. 

Children's Entertainments 

THE MERRY-GO-ROUNDERS 

Saturday, March 18, 1:30 p.m. 

Princeton High School Auditorium 
Tickets $1.00 at the door 

A Service Provided By 

NASSAU OIL 



Distributors Of 

800 State Rood 



Oil Products 

924-3530 

iiiiiiiiiiniiiuiiliilliiiliiliilllillliliiiiiiiiiliiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii' 



Apartment-Size 
Sofa 

seated to meet the challenge of todays living space 
in eloquent terms of beauty, comfort and good taste. 




Loveseats 

Custom-covered 

from ^199 

162 Nassau St. 924 2561 



Eastei 



• • • • 



just flew in 
our window 

Spring Handbags 
Spring Jewelry 




The Cummins Shop 



98 Nassau 



924-1831 



•^ 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



V-, 



TOPICS 

Of The Town 



BVDGET PASSED 

In Boroueh. "If you paid 
S800 in taxes last year. youU 
pay $926 this year." obser\ed 
Borough Councilman Charles 
Comforlh in a resigned tone 
as Council passed on Tuesday 
night the Borough's $1.5 miU- 
icn budget. 

The public hearing lasted 
a scant 20 minutes, perhaps 
because Mr. Cornforth is now 
on the bench instead of in 
front of it. 

Always, in previous years. 
Mr. Cornforth has risen in 
courtly fashion to ask pointed 
and frequently embarrassing 
questions. Now, as a result of 
the 1966 elections, he's on 
Council, with the finance port- 
folio, no less, and nobody In 
the audience assumed his 
mantle. 



The Borough's point rise is 
s whopping 25: 23 of theni, 
"to pay off the mortgage," in 
Mr. Coraforth's phrase, or in 
other words, to finance the 
51.6 million bond issue of last 
' fall. The total point increase 
ir 72: 25 for the county, 22 for 
schools and 25 for tlie local 
tax rate. All told, it's a 16% 
increase — tlie largest in some 
time. 

Mr. Cornforth emphasized 
that salaries were important 
this year, and he said that 
every Borough department 
had pared its budget in non- 
salary areas. (The library, for 
example, cut its new-book re- 
quest from $27,000 to $16,000.) 

The finance chairman said 
salaries would probably go up 
each year, but that debt serv- 
ice should go down for the 
^ year after tliis one. 




Don't Park Here! John P. 
Wooldridge. 33 Springdale 
Road, has written the Bor- 
ough asking that parking be 
banned on the west side of 
Springdale between Mercer 
and Battle Roads. Graduate 
etudents, he claims, take up 
the whole curb and make it 
hazardous for householders to 
emerge from tlieir driveways. 
He said the cars, are there 
from early morning through 
the day. 

Tlie request was turned ov- 
er to the admisitralive staff 
to be included in a traffic 
study now in process. 

"Driving people off the 
streets means more surface 
parking." warned Robert van 
de Velde, 222 Western Way. 
"Tlie Borough and the Univer- 
iity should face up to the need 
for multi-level parking ga- 
rages." 



From the 28 men who took 
the police exams, seven have 
been chosen for an oral inter- 
view, reported Councilman 



William H. Walker. Police 
Commissioner Walker hopes to 
have the new patrolman by 
April 15. Another will be 
needed wlien John Chasko re- 
tires from the force on Aug- 
ust 1. 

Mr. Cornforth said he hoped 
the Borough wasn't pirating 
these men from otlier police 
forces. Mr, Walker said no. 
He told Council that police 
departments keep in touch 
with one another on reci-uit- 
ing. He said that if a Borougli 
patrolman applies for a job in 
another municipality, the Bor- 
ough will be notified, and if 
he's a good man, the Borough 
will tell the other town, "we'd 
like to keep liim." 



MYSTERY FLAG: Don Guinness, president of the Hope- 
well :(luseum. holds a hand-sewn 13-star flag found in an 
attic on Tulane Street. "We'd like to know the story of this 
historical flag so that wc can place U where it belongs." 
Story this page. 



S516 to $G19. Public hearing 
on Apiit Jl. 



Urges Negro Firemen. Two 

new men have been voted in- 
to membership in two of 
Princeton's volunteer fire 
companies. 

"Negroes have been exclud- 
ed from fire companies for 
too long," said Mr. van de 
Velde. "It's ridiculous, in 1967, 
for this to continue." 

Councilman Robert Hendi-y. 
who is fire commissioner, and 
Fire Chief Richard Wood, both 
said they would welcome Ne- 
gro applicants. Councilman 
Hendry said that nobody who 
qualifies has ever been re^ 
fused. 



13-STAR FLAG FOUND 
History Is Sought. An Amer- 
ican flag giving every appear- 
rvnce of dating to the early 
days of this country has been 
found in a rear building on 
Tulane Street and given to 
the Hopewell Museum. 

According to Don Guinness, 
Museum president, the flag 
was discovered framed in an 
attic on the property. "We 
don't know whether it is gen- 
uine or not, but 1 think it was 
in use when we had 13 states." 



The hand-sewn flag meas- 
ures 6 feet, two inches by 3 
leet, I inch. The fabric Is 
possibly a homespun linen. 
Tile 13 stars are stilclied onto 
both sides of the flag; the red 



and white stripes arc pains- 
takingly handsewn in double 
seams. 

Pointing out several rips 
near the center of the fabric, 
Mr. Guinness comments. "1 
wouldn't be surprised if tJiese 
were musket holes. Tliis is a 
fine quality .flag. .\ number 
of tho formalities of govern- 
ment were carried out in 
Princeton, and it is possible 
that tliis is a ceremonial fla, 



1^ 






"Or. a number of Prince- 
ton people went to sea. This 
could have been a ship's flag, 
the kind they had in tlie cab- 
in vei-y often. Whoever owned 
it, valued it highly enough to 
frame it. Possibly it has some- 
thing to do with early Prince- 
ton. We'd like to know the 
story to place the flag prop- 
— Continued on Next Page 



Bottoms Upl Council intro- 
duced an ordinance increasing 
liquor licenses in bars and 
package stores by 20% — tJie 
sharpest increase allowed by 
law. The Township made a 
similar move last week. 

In the Boi-ough, the new 
scale will take a bar license 
from $690 to S828 a year and 
a package-store license f rom j 




nfli/iimi;t-3i-357 

SKCIAL 

1 ^ FRIDAY, 
||||MARCH 17 
^ ONLY! 




Any all GREEN Item (leaned FREE 
when accompanied with another item 
at regular price! 




CLEANERS^ 
& LAUNDRY 



Plont& Fur Vault 
30 Moore St. 

Drivein Bronch 

Princeton Shopping 

Center 

Uptown Branch 
12 Witherspoon St. 



Phone 924-3123 Night or Doy for Driver 



I 



[ 



\ 



SALE! 

thru March 18 



'int^ 




•FAMOUS FIVE- 

proportioned fit stockings 



Sole 

R^uior one pair 

$1.75 $1.39 

$1.65 $1.29 

$1.50 $1.19 



$1.35 



$1.09 



Sole 
3 poir 

$4.15 

$3.75 

$3.45 

$3.15 



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rtan^ ) 



Palmer Stiuare, Princeton 




5 



I 
I 

I PerkUp "It's Spring! \ 

Our Lovely - looking, 
Soft Wool Suits 

and Coats Point the 
Way to Spring. 



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$85 '■^^'i I'P 

III addition to our regular slock, 
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Everything for Women 
of Discrimiiitititig Taste 

Open Monday thru Fridoy 9-5:30 
Saturdays 9-5 



X^rve 3 



fown Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



R Pfl RRl 

School of Dance 

Sludio: 217 Nassau St. 

\),la Oihktmt 9:H-IS2: 



GEORGE BATTEN 

CONSULTANT ON 
FINE ANTIQUES 

■pioiioli (or Pfabotc, Intuianc* 
•nd IHvitioM 

190 Nassou Street 
924-0676 



COUSINS CO. 

WINE and SPIRIT 
MERCHANTS 
Since 1937 

Pulmcr Square, Princeton 
924-4949 



I Topki Of The Town i 

— Continued from Pac« I \ 

orly wlierc it belongs" 
I The flag wa» received with- 
lout the frame and Mr. Guin- 
ness niay or may not have Io«t 
^■a clue He is hopeful that hi«- 
lorical sleuths will get In touch 
v^ith him through the Hope- 
well Muwum, 

WF.KKKNn IS MARKED 

By Vandalwm. Acis of van- 
daliim — at least six Saturday 
night or early Sunday morn- 
ing have heen reported by 

Sor(Mif[h police, 

Richard Appleby, manager 
i,f Tumey Motors, 255 Nassau 
SIreet. reported se\'en cars 
H.imayed VandaU had pulletl 
lout wires, and bent or broke 
off wiper blades, outride mir- 
ror*) or antennas. 

Similiar Ireatmcnl — pulled 
wires, broken antenna — was 
adminiiilcrcd to a car parked 
at Mulheron's Semce Station. 
273 Nassau, owned by William 
Shields. 23 Chestnut Street, 
Further down Nassau Street, a 
car parked behind the Bowers 
Buildini! had il» wipers and 
outsifle mirror broken. Sarah 



Mixed Up M«atli 

First iCs winlff. 
Then Wi spring. 
It tnowt and then 
The robbing ting. 



Whatever el"i« occun. 
wealher-wi4e, thin in the 
last week of winter Spring 
arrives officially on Tues- 
day — at 2.37 am m case 
you want to gel i*P to greet 

it. 

Winter doesn't figure lo 
bow out with a blant. but 
the temperatures will re- 
main cool right Uiroush the 
weekend That may not be 
dry. either; rain's » possi- 
bility along about Sunday. 




PRINCETON SHOP 

]94 nossau street ... phone 921-2800 



Junior's 

spring 

ensemble 

Heading thru a 

fashionable 

spring into corly 

summer . . . 

this rayon cotton 

sleeveless dress 

topped by its 

own tattcrsall 

checked jacket. 

Coral or lilac; 

sizes 5 to 15. 




30 



A. Mason, M7 Nawau, is the 
owner. 

Bricks were thrown through 
the front windows of -Anthony's 
Beauty Parlow, 343 Nassau 
and the Patrolmen's Benevo- 
lent Association's Clubhouse 
en Hamilton Avenue. Anthony 
Scaramozzino, owner of ttic 
beauty parlor, told police hts 
front window measured six by 
oitihl feet, 

Sol Davidow, ou-ner of 
Princeton Stationers, 86 N.i'^- 
»au Street, told police jwmconi- 
had broken into the newsland 
in front of his store. Taken, he 
*aid. «erc mag^'^'nes worlli 
$16. I 

In a <<epara(e Incident, some- 
one broke a pane of glass in 
the front door of the Colonial 
Restaurant. Witherspoon and 
Spring Street, lo reach in aiiJ 
unlock the door. Police said 
the owner reported $15 was 
inissini; from a casli register 
llie tiiefl was discovered by a 
cook at 6 a.m I'uosday. 

ALso. there was an attempt 
to enter the "pro shop" at the 
Springdale Golf Club last 
week. A pane of glass In a door 
to a storeroom next to tlie pro 
shop had been smashed but 
police said the door to the 
shop itself had been nailed 
siiut A club official later call- 
ed lo report that nothing had 
been taken. 

INSTITUTE PROTESTS 
N. J. N. P. I. Asks llear- 
ine*. Protesting a new bill 
which would remove Uie New 
Jersey Nciiix)-Psycliiatric In- 
stitute's new $5.6 million 
mental health facility to 
Uu1ecr.s and tiike away In- 
stitute control of it. the Board 
(tt Manasprs of the N. J. N, 
P, I. has asked for a public 
hearing on the measure 

The bill came before the 
New Jersey Scnale on March 
(>. sponsord by Senators J, 
FMward Crabie) and John 
Lynch of Middlesex County. 

The Board of Managers 
(.laims that Uie 1933 law Ihal 
e*ttah]i.shed Uie Institute spec- 
ifically called for provision of 
"complete facilities" for Ihe 
study of menLal ailments. 
Transfering Uie new facility 
"0 Rutgers, the Board says, 
represents one more delay in 
.. scries which have prevented 
Ihe Institute from becomirvg 
Ihc substantial productive re- 
search tool that was envis- 
.oned by the founding law," 

Under ternu of the bill, con- 
trol of the new Institute sec- 
tion would be taken away from 
the Board of Managers — a 
citizen group — and placed un- 
der the State Board of Con- 
trol The Managers regard 
this move as "an infringement 
of citizen Board control." 



tiie Mercer County Chiefs As- 
sociation and sent to Frank J. 
Kingfield, Aasignmeot Judge. 
Trenton, the Chiefs petitioned, 
Judge Kingfield "to advise the 
impocition of a penalty com- 
mensurate with (he crime." 
Boroueli Chief Peter J. Mc-, 
Crohan U president of tbe M-. 
socialion. 

The Chiefs displeasure 
stems from a recent case in 
which (wo Trenton police of- 
ficers were assaulted The de-J 
lendants were sentenced by a | 
Magistrates' Court to nine 
fiionlhs in jail, but this was 
laler reduced on appeal to a 
$55 fine and one year's proba- 
t:on by County Judge J. Wil- 
son Noden. 

In its resolution, ttte as- 
sociation pointed out that 
Governor Hughes "in fulfill- 
ment of his promise to do all]' 
in his poiA-er to bring about J | 
roliirn of the respect and pro- 
lection under the law to wiiich 
all enforcement officers are 
fnlitled, recently approved 
Ic^iblallon making an assault 
.nd battery upon a police of- 
ficer a high misdemeanor." A 
high misdemeanor is an in- 
dictable offense which must 
be presented to a grand jury 
?nd be heard in court. 



Waldi for our 

important Announcement 

in next weelc's TOWN TOPICS 

PRINCETON AIRWAYS 



Route 206, Princeton, K J. 



921-7531 



Shorts and Polo Shirts 
The Little Clothes Line 

On The Square 
924-2078 



The Chiefs pointed out that 
(luring 1966. 10 per cent of 
tlie memt>ers of the 425 or- 
ganized municipal police de- 
partments In the state bad 
been assaulted. Two officers 
were slain and 558 received 
personal injuries in the per- 
!ormance of [heir duties. 

^-Continurd on Page 10 



Remember her at Easter 

. . . with a gift of jewelry 
Chorms — Pendant Watches — Rings 
Silverware 



jj. /e j(j. 



in ui 

Tlie Walch Stiop 

6' •; Chambers St. Princeton. N. J. 



f 



OPEN DAILY 9:30 TO 5:30 



In the statement asking for 
a hearing, the Board of Man- 
;ieers expresses concern thai 
Ihe new $5.6 million facility 
will be used as a training and 
service ami of the Rutgers 
Medical School, and will not 
be used for research for aome 
lime, 

"The Medical School will 
not be able to pick up 
an active broad menUl illness 
lesearch program for several 
years, whereas Uie Institute 
lias an ongoing program which 
will need augmentation as 
soon as the new facility is in 
Leing. "the managers state. 

FIT PENALTY TO CRIME 
Say Police Chiefs. Ttic 
Oiiefs of Police of Mercer 
County have written a resotu- 
Ition asking that those found 
I (guilty of assaulting police of- 
i fleers not be left off lightly 
'in the courts 

In the resolution passed by 
To<>tr% Topics, Pt'tnceion. N. 7, 



AN INVESTMENT IN YOUR 

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Thursdar, March I«, 1967- 



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Easter ot Viedt's . . . your ctindy headquarters 
Fanny Farmer chocolotes from 95c to $4.10 . . Fon- 
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. . Costa's French ice-cream. V lEI^ I ^ 



THE NEW STRAND 

Corvctr St., Lambcrtvlllc, N. J. 

609-397-0486 

Wed-Sat. Mar. 15-18 

Jean Cocfeau's 

BEAUTY & THE 
BEAST 

miso 

CARNIVAL IN 
FLANDERS 

with Lours Jouvet 

Wed. Si Thurs. 8:30 Beauty 
first; Fri. & Sat. Carnival 
at 7 & 10:15, Beauty 8:40 
only. 

Sun.-Tues. Mar. 15-16 

Marriage 
Italian Style 

Love At Twenty 

Sun. 8 p.m. Marriae*, !Mon. 
& Tues. 8;30. 



HUNT THAT ^I.W DOWN: i5e\cn jouiir nipn from the Princeton coiiiniunitv portray the 
Witch Doctor's soldiers in McCarterS production of -The Emperor Jones " riiey also 
play the varioub spirits that haunt tJic mind of Brutus Jones as he runs blindly through 
the jungle. (Left to right) Lamont Tucker, Sherwood Owens. John Madden, Charles Mad- 
den, Jeff Bullock. Douglas Griggs and, kneeling, Lawrence DLton, 



News Of The 
THEATRES 



"JONES" OPENS 

Fourth, for McCarter. Some- 
times it seems that the shorter 
they are. the belter Uiey are. 
The production of Eugene O'- 
Neill's "The Emperor Jones'* 
that opened in McCarter last 
W2ek, is a scant 90 minutes 
long, and second only to "Wai- 
ting for Godot" in theatrical 
excitement for the current 
season. 

Perhaps it's no ooincidence 
that both plays are directed 
by the same man, the young 
Michael Schultz, who also 
doubles as actor in the com- 
pany now and then, Mr. 
Schultz should stay on the 
ether side of the footlights; 
in the idiom of 'The Emperor 
Jones," he's got a powerful 
charm for directing. 



The O'Neill play rises in a 
short, sleep crescendo, un- 
broken by intermission, from 
the initial scene in Jones' tro- 
pical palace, to the fUnal shots 
in the jungle that wipe out 
his brief career as emperor. 

With Clayton Corbin. a 
splendid young Negro actor 
imported for the role, Mr. 
Schultz has kept the play full 
of electricity, tension and mel- 
odrama without ever allowing 
i1 to spill over. 



It's almost a one-man show, 
as Brutus Jones flees his pal- 
ace for what he believes to 



Fire Lowers McCarter's Asbestos Curtain 

"Tlie Kitiperor .loncs" promises so much in the w.iy of 
voodo and all. that nobody was much surprised on open- 
in? night Friday when a smouldering, spark-filled cokimn 
of black cloth began to descend slowly from the flies 
above tlie actors" heads. 

Clayton Corbin as Jones and Will Hicks as the white 
man, played on undisturbed, but when tlie sparks burst 
into a brisk flame, about 20 members of the audience 
rose in haste and left the theatre, and soon Mr. Hicks in- 
terrupted his dialogue with Mr. Corbin and beckoned 
a stage-hand, who came on strong with a fire-extin- 
guisher. 

The asbestos curtain came down, and Arthur Lithgow, 
executive director of McCarter. assured everyone that all 
was in oMer, but asked the audience to empty the 
theatre, anyway. 

The unexpected intermission lasted about 10 minutes 
Then the audience filed back in and Mr. Lithgow ex- 
plained that one of the hot theatre lights had been Ie:m- 
ing against some theatrical fabric which was only fue- 
resistant and not fire-proof. He complimented the audi- 
ence on its calmness, and when the curtain went up again, 
the audience applauded Mr. Corbin and Mr. Hicks for 
their calmness, and the show went on. 

The fire occurred early in the opening palace scene. 
As the play went on, it became apparent that the column 
of fabric was one of the jungle trees waiting its turn in 
the next scene, so the fire was actually a kind of 
forest fire. 

According to Mrs. Marguerite Mc.'^.neny, former general 
manager of the Ihealre, this was McCarter's first fire, U 
wasn't even hot enough lo activate the sprinkler systeim. 



be the safety of the jungle, 
hoping to escape the natives 
who have had enough of his 
cruelty and have decided to 
hunt him down. His flight is 
haunted by native drums and 
his own fear born of visions 
and the actor who portrays 
the part is on stage alone for 
most of the play, in a virtual 
monologue. 

Mr. Corbin, who has played 



The Princeton Ballet Society 

Audree Estey, Director 
announces a gala performance of 

THE PRINCETON REGIONAL BALLET SOCIETY 

accompanied by 

THE PRINCETON CHAMBER ORCHESTRA 

Nicholas Harsanyi, Conductor 
APRIL 1, 1967 — 8:30 P.M. 

at the 

War Memorial Building in Trenton, New Jersey. 

Dinner preceding the performance, at the Princeton Boliet Society, 
ond bus tronsportaion available to and from the Theatre. 

Tickets may be obtained now from the Princeton Ballet Society, 262 Alexonder 
Street, Princeton, New Jersey. 

Tickets at $6.00 - $5.00 - $2.50 — Reservations for dinners — $3,50. Reservotions 
for bus round trip — $1.00. 



Jones before, knows that the 
Emperor is indeed a kind of 
braggart warrior. But ho 
knows how to keep the swag 
ger within bounds so tlial 
Jones emerges, not merely as 
a big, tough bully but as a 
smart and wily man who is 
canny enough lo know when 
his time is up. Mr. Corbin has 
a powerful physique and a 
powerful voice and the pro- 
fessional skill to control them 
both. 



Mr. Schultz has allowed Mr. 
Corbin his own lead. For the 
rest of the production, he has 
relied with great success on 
ilieatrical effect. 

Clyde Blakely has provided 
him with a jungle of trees 
made quite simply of folds of 
cloth which can be moved to 
give the effect of another part 
of the forest. A tropical sky 
with silhouetted palms lines 
the back of the stage. Spirits 
— Continuea on Next Page 



Lawrence 

Drive- In Theatre 



Starts Wed., Mar. 15 
5 academy nominations! 

BEST PICTURE-BEST ACTOR 

ALAN LARKIN-CARL REINER 

EVA MARIE SAINT 

The Russians Are Coming 
The Russians Are Coming 

— 2nd Big Feature — 
"Tom Jones" 



Phone 882-9700 



IMTERN/VTiaNAL 
F I L IVI S ERIE S 



Italy 1965 

Visconti's 

SANDRA 

The eminent director's newest film 

with Claudia Cardinale, 

Michael Craig, Jean Sore! 

Tues, Mardi 21 af 8 p.m. 

McCarter Theatre . . . $1.25 at the door 



HURRY...HURRY... HURRY! 

Calling all Actors, Singers & Dancers! 

Announcing Auditions tor the 

7th Annual PJ&B Spring Musical 

"FINIAN'S RAINBOW" 

Drected by Milton Lyon 

Four Performances at McCarter Theatre 
Thurs. - Sat., May 4-6 

PRINCIPALS & CHORUS 

Sot., Mor. 18; 10:001 00 ond 2:00- 5,30 
Sun., Mor. 19: 2:30-5:30 ond 7:30-10;00 

(all auditions take place in the basement lounge of 

Princeton Theological Seminary) 

DANCERS 

Sun., Mor. 19 ot 7 :30 p m. ot McCARTER THEATRE 

(note: one dancers' call only; all dancers report at 
7:30 p.m.) 

NOTE: All those planning to audition for cast, chorus 
or dancing ensemble must call the McCarter Box Office 
(921-8700) in .idv.Tncc to .irrange an audition time. 




..-^ 



IN THE REPERTORY 
THIS WEEKEND . . . 

THE TEMPEST 

Sal. Mar. 18 al 8:30 

THE EMPEROR JONES 

"This beoutiful production . . . beoutifully performed." 
— Trenton Times 

Fri. Mar. 1 7 ai 8:30 Sun. Mar. 1 9 af 3 p.m. 

Tickets: Orch. $4 50, S3 50; Bole. $3.50, $2.50; 
Sun Orch, $3 00; Bole. $2.00 

MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS WELCOME! 

McCARTER THEATRE 



Box 526 •Princeton. N. J.*WA 1-8700I 



-Town Topics^ Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



t)istotic 
Ctaiibtrcp 3iin 

Esl. 17 SO 

Main St. Cranbur>', N ~ 

Tel 395^609 

S Miles Eait of Princeton 



REHWICK'S 

Restaurant 
50 Nossau Sr 



^••••••••••••••••**** 



t 



• WE'VE GOT TICKETS • 

• to New York's best thcoters 

• to the top sporting events in the East 

• to the finest in concert music ond bollet 

• to ptoccs of beauty and history 

PRINCETON TICKET AGENCY* 

108 Nassou Street Coll 924-6606 

(In Kullcr Tiavrl OffUr) 

'Theatre Tickets Moke Wonderful Gifts 



:•••••••*••••••••••••• 



ELLA FITZGERALD 

and her Irio 

Stage Seats ($3.00) and 
Stonding Roam ($2.50) ONLY Remaining 

McCARTER THEATRE 
WED. MAR. 29 at 8:30 

Phone (609) 921-8700 




ago, there were 117 people, soj 
when Mr, Lyon says "room fori 
ever>'hody.*' he means it. Fini-i 
an's Rainbow" haa a cast ' 
including the roguish Finian,' 
liis lovely daughter Sharon, a 
hero named Woody and a 
leprechaun named Og. We're 
for that one. 



Princeton Towne Del 

UZ Nassau 924-1447 

ITohon oostfies every Sor^doy mo'- 
r f*5 CoIeJ cuts, horrg-mode sJow. 
[>afai9 tolsd, tokc -out sond- 



TO DANCE FOR BENEFIT 
Rceional Ballet in "Gala." , 
The young dancers of the 
Princclon Regional Ball-et 
pnd the musicians of the 
Princeton Chamber Orchestra 
under Nicholas Harsanyi will 
join for a concert of music 
and dance in the War Me-! 
morial. Trenton, on April 1. j 
The event is being sponsor- 
ed by the Sisterhood of the 
Har Sinai Temple in Trenton, 
for the second consecutive 
year. 



"BEST PICTURE 
OF THE YEAR!" 

NATIONAL SOCieiV OF FILM CRITICS' 




2 ACADEMY AWARD 

Nominations Including 

"BEST DIRECTOR" 

"ONEOFTHE 

YEAR'S 10 

BEST FILMS!" 



■ATUKUAT HtVllW 



A Cotio Ponti Pfoducfion 
Michelangelo AnYonionPs 

BLOW-UP 

Vanriia Redgrove 
David Hemmingi • Soroh Milei 

[color 1 

A Pitmio Piodvciioni Co , lie IrtroM 



% S(jn(»» Knrr(m,inn. t.TV • HolUi 4J(»»rt, 

iMurd»y R(«l«> • A/tftur UnijM, SMih^M ll*«iM 
Sratf DjrrKA. Tim* Macum* • Ptx'Ufy 1 Utiluf-i 
CwnmonvMl . B'enatii G-ll. Th* Nt« V>fk« 
Ptulmt K»n. TM Ntm R«publK • And-*- Sj...». 
Pm Villat* V»C« • JoAn Simon. Pt« N*b 1*Mm 
Joupti Mo'g*ntle'n, »nnw*tk 
RicA«rd S<h'cA«l. Ul* Ma(*uM 



WrrkdayK 7:30-9:40 

Sat. Si Sun. 

l:30-3:30-S:30 

7:«0-10:10 



HELD 
OVER 
THIRD 
WEEK 



fRff PARKINO LOT 



GREENWOOD AVE. 392-0034 



TRENTON, N. J. 



THE BL'MBERSIIOOT BOY: "Harrison Loved His Um- 
brrlla," one of throe story-ballcLs to be presented by the 
Merry-Co-Roundcrs, i<i next in Uie popular Children's En- 
tertainment Serie<i. It will l>e danced Saturday at 1:30 in tbe 
Princeton Hich School auditorium. 

News Of The Theatres 

—Continued From Page 5 
move In slow dream panto- 
mime among Ute trees and in- 
to the tormented vision of the 
hunted man. llie drums pound 
rndlcsKly. Toward the end. tlie 
islnnd's witch doctor bursts 
upon .Junes in a dance of c\ 
iiltint! triumph, and in the fin 
;il scene. Jones falls as a sil- 
i'oiieited figure against the 
lr-o|>ical sky. 



Before the performance. 
dinner for 250 will be served 
at the Ballet Society Studios 
on Alexander Street in Prince- 
ton. Those who attend the 
dinner will be taken to Tren- 
ton and back by bus. 

The dinner is open to the 
public. Reservations for tick- 
ets, dinner and bus may be 
made at Uie Studio, or 
Uirough 921-7758 between 2 
p.m. and 6 p.m. 

The program will consist of 
Vivaldi's Concerto in A Minor 
for Two Violins, choreograph- 
ed by Lila Brunner. ballet 
mistress for the Regional 
Ballet; choreography for Er- 
— Continued On Page 8 






f "/oy Good Food 

and Drink 

in our Famous 

Ivanhoe Cocktail 

Lounge 



Jones, must be cited with 
particular praise. Throughly 
professional in their disci- 1 
plined movements, they con- 
tribute notably to this notable 
production. 

I McCarter may not be able 
to promise a fire every time 
I (see box. this jwge'. but it' 
jciin promise excitement when-' 
ever "The Emperor Jones" is 
on stage. 

— Katharine Bretnall 



The d;mcer. Charles Moore, 
dances the witch doctor with 
iiipei-h ferocity, using his rib 
rage with more dramatic ef- 
tect than you would expect a 
rib c.iRe to possess. 

Will Hicks is good .is Henry 
Smtlhers. the cockney hench- 
man of tJie Emperor. Eli/a- 
belh Perserson has a brief 
;ind successful moment as an 
(Id n.-itive woman, but it is 
Mr. Corbin's show. 



' In a way. "Tlie Emperor 
Jones" has a somewh.it dated 
quality, not so much for its 
i;nfashionabIe remarks about 
I'Iggcrs, as for its general lay- 
out. Tlie first scene, in which 
the dialogue between Jones and 
Smithers fills you in on what's 
gone before, sounds like those 
drawing-room plays where the 
maid enters and answers the 
j phone and tells the caller ev- 
erything the audience needs to 
know. But things pick up rap- 
' idly from that first palace 
scene, needless to say. 



PLAT HARMONICA? 

We Need VOU: Finians 
Itainbow" needs some harmon-; 
ica players, and if anyone still 
performs upon th:it ancient 
instrument, he should immedi- 
fltely check in with McCarter 
The.nlre for some work in 
"Finian." the 1967 P. J. & B. 
production. 

Auditions for principals and 
chorus (singei-s desparately 
needed I will be held tliis Sat- 
urday from 10 to 1 and from 
2:30 to 5:30 and tliis Sunday 
from 2:30 to 5:30 and 7:30 to 
10 in the basement lounge of 
Frincelon Tlieotogical Semin- 
an,'. 

Anyone who wants to tr>- out 
should call McCarter fii-st 
'S*21-8700) and register. 



"We try and include as 
many people In the production 
as possible." says Milton Lyon. 
, director, "so everyone with 
{the least bit of sawdust in 
his veins should give it a try." 
In "Show Boat" three years 



AMPLE FREE PARKrNC IN THEATRE AREA. 

8th Week 



1 



Ample Free Parking 

AT 7:35 & 9:45 



^.BRUNSmCK 



Nom'SrorS ACADEMY AWARDS 



BEST 




OF THE 
YEIR! 



MICHAEL CAINE - 

BE.ST ACTOR 

VIVIEN MERCHANT - 

Best Supporting Actress 

Best Song — Best Screen Play 



(RECOVIIENOED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES! 

MICHAEL CAINEbALHE 




Also. Mr. Corbin is more or 
less forced into an unreal kind 
of Negro accent. He Is obvi-[ 
cusly not a man who talks 
like that in real life, and it's 
(inubirul whether any NegrOi 
ever did. outside of Br'er Uab-' 
lit. For a time, it's a discon- 
certing note, but Mr. Corbin's 
torceful performance soon 
makes you forget. j 

The young Princeton boys, 
\"ho play the soldiers of tlie| 
the witch doctor and tlte; 
i:.pirit3 that haunt Bi'utus 



IVi Ml. S. of Peonii 
Nech Circle on V. S. 1 
at Princeton Rcc. Clr. 




1 WIIMIMER OF 6 ACADEMY AWARDS ! 
METRO GaOWYNMAYER ™E3t«,, 
A CARLO PONH PRODUCTION 

DAVID LEAN'S FILM J 

OF BORIS PASrERNAKS 

DOCTOR 
ZHilAGO / 

mPANAVISION*ANO METBOCOlOn >. . 




Increased 

Admission 

For This 

Engogement 

Only! 



OFF - OFF BROADWAY 

.^ comes to 

PRINCETON \ 
THEATRE IXTIME 

presents 

"THOSE THAT I FIGHT" 

A protest play by 
JOANNA RUSS 

Thurs. Mar. 16 

thru Sat. Mar. 18 

8:30 



MURRAY 
THEATRE 



Admission 

50c 
Subscribers 

Free 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J.. Thursday, March 16, 1967- 




roses and filled with foil- 
wrapped eggs. For $2.50, 
there's a rabbit wrapped in 
ffn unusiial matte gold foil 
and (or 65c, Uiere's.a hollow 
egg for you to fill. "Hiis is a 
chocolate e^g, but it comes in 
green, white or pink chocolate. 
A similar chocolate has been 
used for the white "Mr-Mrs," 
en-rooster pair. These ccnne 
in pink, green or chocolate, 
too. 

Perhaps our fa\'orite is a 
very small natural fiber bas- 
ket, only about two inches 
long, and Just big enough for 
.'•bout six jelly eggs. You 
could use the basket later. For 
treasures. 



THE CLIPPER SHIP 'HTPATIA:' This portrait of a mid-19th century ship, built in Boston 
for the China trade, is one of many unusual articles wbicb will be on sale at the Welles- 
Icy Club Antiques Show next week. Details, this page. 



IT'S NEW 

To Us 



PLANT SOME GRASS 

For An Easter Nest. A 

single visit to Louise Maas' 

* candy sliop on Palmer Square 

will send you home to plant all 

kinds of Easter nests for the 

A^" jubilation of the young at 

)" taster-time. 

■ The most fetching Easter 
bonnet in town is surely Miss 
Maas' $1 white straw, all of 
four inches brim to brim, with 
^ z yellow, pink, blue or green 
vband and ribbon, and a cluster 
of jellybeans nested within the 
^ crown. 



Do you have a big family? 
Give the kld<lies Miss Maas'; 
1 8-inch chocolate bunny ($5) 
bigger than real life. 

Do you have an even bigger 
lamily? Buy them 100 tiny 
chicks. Yes. 100; that's how 
many you get to the pound. 
Other creamy or minty mini- 
atures are made like bunnies, 
ducks and even carrots for 
fodder. (What mudder gets, we 
leave to you). 



and is waiting gleefully for 
his wife to try scrambling 
them on Easter rooming. 

For $3.75, you may have 
Maas' golden basket, trimmed 
t-'ith blue ribbon and pink 



knmv — will feature In their 
booths at least one special 
collection that will be for sale. 
There will be paste porcelains 
and oriental rugs, antique 
tools and New Jersey silver, 
boot jacks and fans. 

One particularly exciting 
piece in a copper collection is 
.'< prc-Revolutionary coffee-pot 
which is. in a way, a double 
antique because the old letter 
inside, describing its finding, 
is almost as interesting as the 
pot itself. Look for it when 
>ou visit the show. 

— <'onUnug<l on P*ge Z* 



Girls — 
Try on a London Fog 

Harry Ballot & Co. 

20 Nassau Street 



PRINCETON 
Army-Navy Store 

Reasonable Prices 
14H Witherspoon St. 



IT'S WELLESLEY TIME 
Antiques Show Ready. A 

basket of spring green will 
symtwlize the season and the 
event for the Wcllesley Club 
Antiques Show, opening next 
Tuesday at noon at Princeton 
n.iy School on The Great 
Uond. Admission will be $1 25. 
The show will run from 
noon to 10 p.m. Tuesday and 
Wednesday and from noon to 
6 p.m. next Thursday. Pro- 
ceeds go toward a scholarship 
for a girl \v^o lives in the 
central New Jersey area, and 
toward the college's develop- 
ment fund. 



At the opposite side of 
Easter is one of the most so- 
phisticated of spring-time of- 

^c^ierings, a nine-inch chocolate 
egg from Perugina of Italy, 
foil wrapped and set carefully 
wiUiin a charming little white 
glazed porcelain compote. A 
cluster of red satin cherries 

■w. decorates it on top. 

A slightly smaller Perugina 

' cg% nests in an amusing straw- 
berry pitclier — about one pint 
— with a green leaf handle. 



There's a bon-bon mint in 
white with a microscopic yel- 
low chick on the top; tiny jelly 
eggs, larger "peacock" eggs, 
yellow canary eggs and orange 
bobolink eggs for the family 
ornithologist. 

Perugina provides a splen- 
did wooden Sicilian cart, 
beautifully painted, with the 
most dazzlingly caparisoned 
horse you ever saw. The cart 
is empty, but oh, how you 
could fill it, in this shop! 



FVjr a more modest gift, 

there's an enchanting painted 
wooden soldier with a real 

fhmmmmmmm ) egg 

for a busby. Actually, it's a 
chocolate egg with a candy 
covering which looks precisely 
like a shell. Miss Maas has 
one customer. anonymous 
obviously, who bought a dozen 



♦. 



7' 



WOOLWORTHS 





ADULT 

PICTURE 

PUZZLES 



1000 

^fiiiiKKut ma: 


^ ^^^^dfltvnfllRfll^^^n 


1 PICTURE 
\ PUZZLE 


"^WftXT" • .■' * 



Exclusive Subjects! New Scenes! 



Fine quality, interlocking piece 
puzclcs come in assorted sizes 
and shapes Includinir rectangu- 
lar, oval and round. All in beau- 
tiful colors! You'll want several! 



49' -89' 



You Get Top Volue At 

lA^OOLlA/ORTH'S 

116 NASSAU ST., PRINCETON 924-1114 



This year, the focus of the 
antiques show will be on col- 
lections. All the dealers — and 
they come from nearby and 
miles and miles away, as you 



EASTER CARDS 
EASTER CANDY 
EASTER BASKETS 
EASTER ANIMALS 

ZINDER'S 



102 Nassau St. 



921-2191 





THCVIUAGER 
l/JUM 

mmm. 

SHAPKCOIW 



r^<^'>St^ 





mmv)) 



16 Nassau St., Princeton, N.J. • Cheltenham • Hiiladelphla 
Ardmore • Bala • Plymouth Meeting Mall • Chestnut Bill 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



FOR THAT 

"SUNDAY BEST tOOK" 

EVERY DAY 

Ifjf tttgllali ftJfop 

32 Nossou Sireer 



Lundieons 
& Dinners 

Moderately Priced 
COCKTAILS 

Ample Parking Space 

Closed Mondays 

MILLSTONE INN 

Kingston, N. J. 921-9888 



I News Of The Theatres 

I — ConUiiued from Pace • 

pcst Blorfi's Concerto Grosso 
No. 1 by Myra Kinch; "CJtan 
son Innocente." choreographed 
' by Audrec Estey and Joan 
Morton Lucas to the music of 
Nathaniel Burt; "To Unfurl a 
Fan," a humorous ballet by 
Vjyra Kinch to music by Pur- 
cell and Blow; the peasant 
pas de deux from "Ulselle" 
performed by two dancers 
from Uie Manhattan Festival 
BaMet. and a special offering 
by the Princeton Chamber Or- 
chestra. 

PLAYHOUSE AND PRINCE 
Dr. /hivaco (now pbyingi 
concprns itself wilh a touch- 
ir;g warm, earthy love story, 
which also reveals what hap- 
pened to Russia In the hectic 
davs that followed World War 
I. n is a fairly true Iransia 
t.on of Boris Pasternack's 
Nobel prize winning novel 

It follows a gentle non-con- 
formist iZhivagol from his 
childhood throuKh manhood 
and even to his death, He 
brilliantly portrayed by Omar 
Sliarif. Geraldine Chaplin ap 
pears as Tonya, his selfless 
wife Julie Christie Is Lara, the 
married woman who becomes 
the mistress of Zhivago and 
tiie great love of his life. Rod 
Sleiger is Komarovslty, the 
In her - law>'er. 




^ SGARROTTA'S Nl 
WINDSOR HOTEL 

• ttalian- American 
Dining At Its Bat! 

• Speclolt • 

• Ckiily buffet lurichcom 

• TuOfdoy orxJ Saturday 

buffet dinntnt 

• Froth MO food 

• Tomato pici nioHtly 
MAIN AND CHURCH STS. 

WINDSOR, N. J. 448-3469 



Dr. /Ill\ A<i(>: dinar Sharif as Zhivago and Siobhan Mc- 
Kcnna as his foster mother watch a worker's demonstration 
in the film adaption of Boris Pastermak's Nobel Prizc- 
winnlnK novel, now at Uie Playhouse and the Prince 
Theatres. 



David Lean is especially ef- 
fective in creating a strong 
sense of the harshness of Rus- 
sian winters, and Zhivago"s 
lengthy trek across Siberia Is 

chilling thing to watch. Tlie 

father of Tonya 



Otiiei 5 include Alec Guinness 
's an influential Bolshevik and 
:,\{ - brother of Zhivago who 
riravs party discipline to helpl 
nil, Ralph "' ' " ' ■- - 

[istocratic 



OARDKN 



;.,id Siobhan McKenna is her; ^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^.^^.^ Wednes- 
'"^, 1 i,i«- Hr.«,« (n'day 'ind Thursday) Gilbert 

wlSthos^p'opi tTcl^m -" SuU.v»n', popular opera.- 
s a long one, taking direc- 




tor David Lean and writer 
Robert Bolt three hours to tell 
it on the screen. They hit 
majority of tlie highlights from 
llie Inlimate love affairs to the 
spectacle of a clash in the 
streets l)etween Czarist troops 
.111^1 revolutionists and a brutal 
ii.iUe in the fields between 
lir-il and While Russians, witli 
liic latter liaving sent out boys 
as soldiers 



Peacock Inn 

20 Bayard Lane 1)21-1707 

Dining Daily 12 to 2:30 and 6 to 10 p m. 
Saturdoy 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. 

Closed Sijndavt 

Cocktails and Fine Foods 

Tuesday ond Saturday Special 
12 oz. Detmonico Steok $2.95 



Morgan! returns here to 
give viewers another look at 
Vanessa Redgrave in the role 
that springboarded her into 
the public eye. It is the kind 
of a film where you u'ait for 
something to happen, and 
when it does, you wonder at 
the effort and energy involved. 
David Warner is the beat 
jirtists Morgan who lives most 
of the time in a fantasy world. 
Miss Redgrave is his society 
wife who decides to divorce 
him because she no longer 
needs an insecurity feeling. He 
.refuses to recognize the di- 
cenlury spoof of man and his' -orce and gels involoved in 
polilical instRutions is still en- bits of nonsense, such as see- 



in is given a spirited interpre. 
lalion by the world - famous 
D'Oyly Carle Opera Company. 
It isn't difficult to understand 
hy tho Itghthearted 19th 



joyed today. 



The Endless Summer (Fri , 
'hrii. Wed) Two young Cali- 
fornia surfers, Mike Hynson 
and Robert August, travel 
around Uie world trying the 
surfing in each country. Their 
;jfi,000 mile journey chasing 
;tlie sun and surf look them ,'nd liiere 
iicross the equator four times 
and into such areas as Sene- 
i;al. Cliana. Nigeria, South 
Africa, India. Australia, Ne^v 
Zealand Tahiti and Hawaii. 

It look two years to film 
lliis 95 minute documentary. 
There is good musical accom- 
panimenl and a clever narra- 
tion to go along with the spec- 
tacular, exciting scenes, filmed 
in color. 



himself as Tarzah and 
King Kong. He's in and out of 
the house often enough to in- 
terfere with her love affair 
with Robert Stephens, who 
wants to marr>' her eventually. 
A sophisticated, off-beat and 
beautifully photographed show 
with some adult laughs here 



THE BEST NUMBER to caH (or 
class! (Iwladvcrtlslng U 924-2200. 




^ WINNER OF 6 
ACADEMY AWARDSI 




Starts WEDNESDAY!" 



2 DAYS ONLY . 



A Ibraiidnew] actual performance of 
The D'Oyly Carte Opera Company. 




GILBERT 
■jnd SULLIVAN'S ' 



THE MIKADO'J 

[ ^*>s^TiCHI«ICOt( 

xjjmoitcwi 

DAILY AT ? 30 4 8 P.M. 



.^ I Starts FRIDAY! 

# "BREATHTAKING!" - 
XV. "BRILLIANT!" 



.-Tho N«w toiktr 



ACARlOPONIiPROOUCION 
DAVID LEAN'S FILM 

Of BORIS PASTCRNMS 

DocroR 

ZlIilAGO 

IN PANAVISION' AND METflOCOLOR 

Maiineei dally Including Sun. »t 3 p.n 

■vcs at 7:30 (OKcept Saturday) 

Saturday only 8:30 p.m. 



AMPLE FREE PARKING 



The Eiiilless Summer 



"HILARIOUS" 

Vanessa Redgrave 

David Warner 

Complete Shows at 7:00 and 8:30 P.M. 
MATS. WED., SAT,. A SUN. at 2:00 P.M. 

FREE PARKING AFTER 6 PM 



I PROTEST 

Intimc Has New Play, 

"Those That I Fight." a one- 
net protest play, will be given 
in Murray Theatre on campus 
by Tlieatre Inlime this Thurs- 
day. Friday and Saturday at 
8:30, 

The play was written by 
Joanna Russ. author of several 
off-Off-Broadway and TV 
scripts. She submitted it to 
Intime after reading an ar- 
ticle about the undergraduate 
group in Cue Magazine. 

•Those That I Fight" has 
role, originally written for 
a man, which will be played in 
ntime's production by a 
woman. Mary Ann Jensen, 
curator of the theatre collec- 
tion in Firestone Library, has 
been assigned the part, with 
the approval of Miss Russ. 



PLAYBOVSE 



PLAY THIS SATURDAY 

By Mercury '67. Selections 
from Edgar Lee Masters' 
"Spoon River Anthology" will 
be presented at 7 p.m. this 
Saturday in the band room at 
Princeton High School by 
Mercury '67. the sopliomore 
drama group. 

Tlie village athiest. Dippold 
the optician. Fiddler Jones 
&nd others speak in poetic 
monologues about their lives. 
\iewed from beyond the grave. 
The cast includes Abraham 
Menasche. Andy Bloch, Sara 
Lively. Gary Wallace, Deb 
Lawrence and Nancy Hirsch, 
Guitarist Adrian Fogelin will 
provide the background music 

Tlie play is open to Uie pub- 

;. Tickets are available at 
the door. 



DRAMA CLUB TO ACT 

"The Chalk Garden." Tlie 
Drama Club of Stuart Country 
Day School will present Enid 
Bagnold's "The Chalk Garden" 
Thursday and Friday evenin; 
at 7:45. A $1 donation will be 
— Continued on Next Page 



GARDEN 



I. SI. 9^4 0263 



-Town Topics, Princeton, 





The Spirit of 76 Restaurant 

at the 



of Princeton 

On U.S. Route 1 
(609) 452-9281 




WIEG^^ 



Saturday and Sunday 

Plantotion Buffet 

enjoy tUe fine foods so traditional 
of the Old South 

$3.95 

5 p.m. -10 p.m. 



Enjoy Memorable Dining Pleasure 
All Week Long 

Mondays — Bountiful Beef and Champagne 
Wednesdays — Prime Ribs and Burgundy 
Fridays — Lobster Speciol with White Wine 
Saturdays-Sundays — Plantation Buffet 



i 



■¥-¥-¥*^¥-¥-¥¥^-¥-¥-¥-^Jf ■¥■■¥■¥¥-¥■¥■ 



t 
I 
t- 

Music Hall shows. The Glory of Easter. Th* show -^ 
'will be a combination of wondrous Easter pageant-^ 
- on stage and a marvelous fifm, "How to Succeed in ^ 

• Business Without (Really Trying." You'll heor the ^■> 
. Music Hall Ensemble, the Symphony Orchestra and ^ 

the Grand Organ . . . make a reservation today. ^ 
March 19, 23, 24, 26, 31 $^ ftp ^fl^ 

;April9 /•t3-j? 

. PLYMOUTH MEETING, PA. i,-,pp,* ?„•* ?;" •«'*'"' 

ken) Lits and a slonning Strawbrldge and crothiei 

• Get in the pre-Easler shopping now . . . March " 



Guard the seconds . . . 

FOR THEY HAVE A HABIT OF BECOMING 
MINUTES, DAYS AND YEARS . . . 

Come with Starr Bus to 
THE EASTER SHOW... 

Radio City Music Hall . . . For the greatest of all 



BROADWAY CURTAIN CALL 



lur to a magnlf- .^ 
17, 24,' 27 $3.95 i-.. 



Choose the best of Broadway's finest musicali 
dramas. "Hello Dolly", "Cactus Flower", "Donl't 
IhB Water", "Funny Girl", "Odd Couple'' 
many, many more, all top shows. March 
IS, 22 (Includes good seats) 



M0.95 



THE LATIN CASINO : 

THE SUPREMES - March 17, 21, 24, 26.* ■ 

(•3 P.M. and 6 P.M. Shows March 25) 

THE UBERACE SHOW 

. March 27, 28, 30. 31; April 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 9, 11, 14, 16 " 

■vations are Increasing . . . call now for yours and treat ^ 
lelf to excellent tables, a delightful dinner, a happy trip. 
Tues., Frt,, 



$9.50 





$10.00 ^"'""" 

STARR 

BUS TOURS f 

and '^ 

Princeton Ticket 
Agency 

(all 924-6606 

108 Nassau St. 

{In Kulle, Travel Office) 






1967- 



¥-¥-¥-¥-¥-¥-¥¥-¥-¥-¥-¥-¥"¥"¥^-¥^-¥^-¥"¥-*-¥- 



News Of The Theotrei \ 

— Continued From P«ce t I 

taken at the door of the school : 
eiHlitorium and allotted to the 
ftchoors g>'m fund. 

Directed by Munro Wade, 
the play is ihe story of con- 
llict in the household of a 
strange, elderly woman. She is 
played by Louise Morse with 
Elizabeth Koebel in the role 
of her grand-daughter. 

Susan Combs lias ihe role of 
the governess and Samuel 
Frantz plays the judge. The 
butler U played by Erik von 
Stark while Shiela Noonan and 
Adele Thomas are others in 
the cast. 



TEAM TO PLAY IN GYM 
Simon and Garfunkel. Tlie 
two-nun team of Simon and 
Garfunkel, folk-singers, v-ill 
^>Iay Dillon Gym on Friday. 
JMay 5 at 8 p.m. under the 
auspices of the Princeton Uni- 
' versity Student Christian As- 
sociation and McCarter The- 
atre. 

The show will benefit the 
Princeton Summer Camp at 
Blairstown, N. J. Tickets are 
— jn sale at McCarter. 
T' Simon and Garfunkel nrite 
all their own songs in the folk- 
rock tradition. "Parsley. Sage. 
Rosemary and Thyme" is their 
latest record hit. 



30. ON THEIR TOES 
Joffrey Ballet Coming. T\\-o 
rew works — "The Green 

Wable" and "Cakewalk" — will 

'be danced by the City Center 
Joffrey Ballet in McCarter on 
Sunday, April 9. Performance 
lime is 3 p.m. 

- Actually, "Cakewalk" isn't 
really new; It's only new to 
Princeton audiences. It was 
^e hit of the Joffreys 1965 
-v^eason, "The Green Table," 

! nowever, will receive its first 
production by an American 
company. It is Kurt Jooss' 
modem satire on war. Also on 
Jhe program will be "Viva 
TTivaldi," which Princeton saw 
at McCarter last year. 

The Joffrey troupe is com- 

4»ig to Princeton as the third 
and last event in the Prince- 
ton Ballet Society's 1966-67 
dance series 

VISCONTI DIRECTS 

^ "Sandra." at McCarter. 
Ranked as one of Italy's fore- 
most film directors. Lunchino 
Visconti will be represented 
m McCarter next Tuesday with 
■'Sandra.'* his most recent film. 

■V The showing is part of Mc- 
Cartcr's International Film 
Series, and curtain time is 8 
p.m. 

Claudia Cardinale, who has 

Jieen in '!The Pink Panther," 
TTie Professionals" and "8V'2." 
portrays in "Sandra" a young 
woman -who has a husband and 

■•*V brother and loves one of 
ihcm too much. 

Michael Craig. Jean Sorel 
and Marie Bell are also in the 
cast. Mr. Craig is currently on 
^roadway in "The Homecom- 
ing." ____ 

ELLA. ON STAGE 

tYou, Too. On-stage seats 
^re all that remain for Ella 
Fitzgerald's first Princeton 
appearance. The "incompar- 
able Ella" will come to Mc- 
Carter on Wednesday, March 
^9 at 8:30. 

The singer has been on 

stage, one way and another, 

iince she was 13. Her first 

'"^g hit was "A-tisket A-tasket." 




Coin' Somewhere? 
CHARTER A BUS! 

• Industrial tours 

• School Excursions 

• Church Groups 

• Conventions 
41-45 passengers per bus 

Air-Conditioned, 

Safe, Courteous Drivers 

Air Ride Buses 

TIGER BUS LINE 

92 Nossou St., Princeton 
924-1008 






NOW 
OPEN! 

SHOP-RITE 

ORANGE, 
CONNECTICUT 

Bo«ton Poat Rood & 

Dogwood Lon* 
Oran9«, Coon«<licut . 



••StlOr-RITF:S TOP QIIAUTY U.S. COVT. CH IDKD CHOICE" 



LEG 0' LAMB 

CTCcv^ZOC 



REGULAR 
STYLE 



lb. 



FROM SlIOr-RITE THE PRICE I.E.WER 

COFFEE 

REDUCTIONS 

MAXWELL HOUSE 

• CHASE & SANBORN • EHLERS 

• HORN&HARDART 

• SHOP-RITE COLOMBIAN 



YOUR 
CHOICE 



lb. 

con 



69 



LAMB CHOPS 



SHOULDER , 

Flavorful 
& Leon 

V lb. 






105 



yior.Riitrs ai.wass Tf.\nT.R otF.s am> ror roasts tsin ciiod.k" 

BONELESS 



BOTTOM ROUND BOAST ^^ 89' 

Ovan or Pol 

TOP ROUND ROAST t. 99c 

Oir»nor Pol 

TOP SIRLOIN ROAST k. 99c 

Ov^nor Pol 

EVE ROUND ROAST ». M" 

OVEN READV RIB ROAST i, 75' 

riRST CUT RIB ROAST k. 89' 



STEAKS 

TOP ROUND — TOP SIRLOIN 



SHOULDER 
CUBE^i..w.„. lb. 
BOnVle'sS CLUB STEAKS k 'V 



99' 



n>R yo( R s^l\T FATRicKs iioi.ini\ rfsTiiiTif, 
"Siior-Kirtrs top Qi.iur\ ciioict: coH\t:i) «»,».> HRisur.r- 



16c OFF 



WESSON 
OIL 



BONELESS 
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Solid Pack White 

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Reg. or Lo Calorie 

SHOP-RITE 
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THICK CUT 
BONELESS 



lb. 



49- 



"ERUITS & VECET.Uil.liS- 

U.S. #1 



ANJOUPEARS2..29 

.CALIFORNIA FIIESH 

;BR0CC0LI ^ 29 



Grvvn Fancy 

PEPPERS ., 19- 

Sunlkiat No.*l— Uwg. M,, 

ORANGES 10 ,,. 59- 



bunch 

*«J DrHtioui W*it*ni US. 1 1 

APPLES ft 19* 

APPLES 3 U 39- 



Green Giant 

NIBLETS'- 
or PEAS , ,b 



5^1 
cons m 



' ON CO! IflF 

1 HOODLEt I LI. 

IINQUET ){ 01- 

riltO CHIGNEH 

■ EEF IL1CE1 III eB«V) ) II 

FREEZER QUEEN 

CHOICE ■•AY 



GRAPEFRUIT 5 >.. 29- CELERY 

EROZEi\ loon niiPi. _ 



iiob 19' 



French Fried 
POTATOES 

BIRDSEYE 

8 9-OI. QAc 



Campbell's Chicken Noodle /Chicken Rice /Mushroom 



CORN. PEAS 
CHOPPED BROCCOLI 

SHOP-RITE 

VEGET. 



Shop-Rite 

ICE 
CREAM 



/j-got. 
cent. 



65< 



SOUP 
SALE 



SPAGHETTI O's 



FRANCO 
AMERICAN 



Shop-Rite Del Monte/Reg. 

PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT 



_ _ irri:n//j{ i)i:rr. 

6^B^^ ^fl^^ ^ Kitchen Cooked Baked Orivc (mI/ Piiklc i Piin<«nl«, P#pper VcotMIX OR M AKH 

^?;ns 9C^# Virginia Ham m. 69' Schickhaus s'°un ^69' 

^^^^ ^^^ Ffonconio All White Mcot Plymouth Rixk 

Chicken Roll h»59' Spiced Ham „ 69' 

WHY I'.iY MORE? ni.l.l OEI'T. 

Shop-Rlle Swilt Prtmium 

Orange Juice .::.t19' Hams canned 4 1 *2" 

Shop-Rite Soft Hormel or Swift 

29' Hams CANNED 9 1 «6'' 



6^1 
15V4-OX. ■ 
cons ^H 



^nop-Niie 20IT 

Margarine 




Prices effective through Sotucdoy Night, Morch 18. 1967. Not 
responsible for typogrophkol errots. Wc reserve the right to limit 
quontities. 



t 



IIE.tLTIl &BE tVTY .UDS . 



1c Sale^Buy One 

For 23c Get 2nd Pkg 

For It— 

Shop-Rite 

CHILDS' 
ASPIRIN 



BUY ONE AT REGULAR PRICE 
GET ONE FOR Ic!! 



2 r 24' 



It Sole Buy One > 
For 5»c Get 2nd Pkg 
Ic — Shop-Rile 

NASAL 
SPRAY 

2X"60' 



ISHOP-RITE OF HIGHTSTOWN R»"«i3o^ear Princeton rd. 

IeAST WINDSOR TOWNSHIP - HIGHTSTOWN, N. J. • 167 448-1040 



Hours: Mart, thru Thurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.; 

Friday 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. 
Saturday 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday 9 o.m.-S p.m. 



9 Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967 9 



Ladies Tailoring and Alterations 

MRS. D. M. CARUSO 



245 NASSAU STREET 



9240225 



CLEAROSE STUDIO 

Estab. 1931 

Portroits of Chorocfer 

Bobies' & Children's Sittings a Specialty 

Possports & Commercial Photography 

US Nastau St. 924-1620 



AMERICAS LAROeST FAMILY CLOTHING CHAIN 




TRENTON 
514-16 East State St. 




BOOKS FOR NEGRO COI.IK>tS The rnnccton commun- ^, 
ity includins underg^raduatcs and townspeople, contributed 
about 4,000 books for southern Ncero colleges dtirinET the 
drive sponsored by the Undereraduate Council for Human '" 
Rights and the Princeton Freedom Center. The books will 
be distributed to colleges according to request and need. ■ 
(Left to right) George Handzo, Leslie Lockard and Michael r 
Ilaroz. ^ 



Topics Of The Town 

— Continued from Page 4 

Concluding, the resolution 
urged Judge Kingfield to act 
so that "police officers may 
feel that . . . they have the 
backing of the courts, who are 
the conservators of the peace, 
and so that there may be full 
restoration of respect for those 
who are the verj" foundation of 
law and order." 



RUNS IN FRONT OF CAR 

Girl Treated at Hospital. 

Denise Bullock. 9. 108 Leigh 
Avenue, was treated at Prince- 
Ion Hospital for abrasions of 
the back, right thigh and leg 
late Friday afternoon, follow 
u:g an accident on Leigh Ave 
nue. She was released. 

In his investigation, Sgt. 
Lester R. Anderson of the 
Township police reported that 
[>enise. who was accompained 
by three girl companions, had 
.ipparently run down a drive- 
way between 76-78 Leigh, past 
a car parked on the south curb 
where there is no parking al- 
lowed, and into the path of a 
car driven by Anthony F. La- 
Placa. 49. 12 Hamilton Ave- 
nue. Both Denise and Mr. La- 
Placa's car had been removed 
from the scene by the time 
Sgt. Anderson arrived. 



Roscdale Road and struck a f 
tree, 

Mr. Perez told Sgt. Jack ^ 
Petrone he had been drivingL- 
between 33-40 miles an bour^ 
when his car hit a slippery 
spot on the road. He said he 
saw a car coming in the obijm* \ 
posite direction and swerveo^ 
to avoid hitting it. The mis- 
hap took place oppoite Fair- 
way Drive. 

DRIVER FINED 515 * ' 

For Leaving Accident Scene. 

John J. Tufano, 18, 29 Mac- 
lean Street, was fined $1^] 
Monday by Borough Magisil 
Irate Theodore T. Tarns Jrlf 
for leaving tlie scene of an f* 
accident. Mr. Tufano denied ]* 
the charge. 

AJison M. Brown. 32. lOff 
Einstein Drive, was fined $25 
for speeding. j 

In a special session of couij^' 
eld Friday. Stephen Lavan. 
54, of Lumberville, Pa., was 
fined $225 and had his license 
1 evoked the mandatory two 
years for drunken driving. Mr. 
Lavan had been arrested the~ 
previous day by Ptl. Thomas 
Michaud for driving erratical- 
ly on Stockton Street, 



Mr. LaPlaca told Sgt. An- 
derson he had been drivini 
slowly because of the illegal- 
Iv parked car and had stopped 
immediately upon seeing the 
girl. He added that he had 
spoken with Mrs. Ann Thomas 
before leaving tJie scene. Mrs. 
Thomas works in a nursery 
"■chool at 78 Leigh and is an 
?unt of Denise's. 

Sgt. Anderson quoted Mr. 
I..aPlaca as telling Mrs. 
Thomas he did not think he 
had struck Denise because she 
had jumped up immediately 
and run into the nursery 
school. 

Sgt. Anderson spoke with 
the three witnesses — Debbie 
Bullock. Cindy Tliomas and 
Debra Scudder. all 10— in the 
presence of their nioUiers and 
each said the car had hit 
Denise. He made no charges. 



Gilberto T. Perez, 24, Pal- 
mer Physical Lab, was hos- 
pitalized for five days for 
treatment of a severe head 
laceration he received last 
week when his car swrved off 




CON ARTIST GETS $100 
From Savings Cashier, >' 

fast-talking film-flam artist 
first confused then duped a 
cashier out of $100 here on 
Friday. 

Ann McDermott. assistant 
secretai-y at the Nassau Sav- 
ings and Loan, 194 Nassau, 
told police a man came in 
about 1:30 and asked for $10- 
in quarters and $90 in tens' 
Then he asked her, "How 
much did I give you?" In 
rapid order, he then asked for 
more tens for another hun-^^ 
dred. and made still another 
transaction. 

By the time Mrs. McDermo^' 
was able to total up everyj 
thing, she discovered that sha 
was $100 short. She described 
the man as 30-35. between 5-7 
and 5-8. heavy set with dark 
thinning hair and wearing a 
blue jacket. 

Police added that a marj 
with the same descriptios.* 
tried the same trick at a 
Princeton bank U»at day but 
without success. 

— Continued on Ne.vt Page 






IF YOU Lno: TOW.V TOPICS, tUa- 
best way to express your appreci- 
ation Is to mention it to our ad- 
vertisers. 



LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 

Brunswick Pike, Route 1 

at Bakers Basin Road 



The 

Village 

Boutique 

in the village of Lawrenceville 

• Casual and Cocktail Dresses 

• Bermuda Sweaters, sizes ^i-\i 

• liluegale Candles • Costume Jewelry 

• Flowered Candle Rins:s and Picks 

• I'nusual Gifls • Home Accessories 

2(>S5 Main St., Lawrenceville 

(across from the churcli) 

896-1045 



10- 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



10 




Also under fire was the lack' 
of Shopping Center traffic, 
control. Board member John' 
Wallace referred to "neglect ' 
en the part of the Shopping' 
Center to police Its interior," 
,.nd said he was asking the 
Township's attorney. Gorddn 
Griiffin. to explore the legal 
question involved. 

Tovinsliip police cannot pa- 
trol the area -witliout Center 
consent because the Center is 



private property. Tlie Center 
hasn't shown any willingness! 
to do patrol work, or to control 
the use of its shopping carts, 
said Admimstraitor Joseph R 
Nini. 



Pot Holes? About the black- 
top: Mr. Quinby said the 
Township will soon present an 
ordinance setting up blacktop 
standards and when this is 
passed, the Center will be re- 



quired to conform. 

Mr. Bowcn and Mr. Wallace 
&lso questioned the accuracy 
of the Center's drawings, and 
Mr. Quinby said he would go 
to the Center and do some 
measurements of his own. Tlie 
Shopping Center is due before 
the Zoning Board this Thurs- 
day night. 

In other matters, the Board 
approved Benedict Yedlin'sl 
"Snowden" subdivision, which! 



means that the old stone house 
known as "Snowden" wiQ be 
lorn down. Mr Vedlin told 
the Board again that it would 
cost $2S-$30,000 to restore it. 
iind that none of the prospec- 
tive buyers had offered 
enough. 

— Continued on Pate I4 

TOWN TOPICS goes InU» mwtrr 
home and place of buslneos In 
Princeton. By their own flgurei, 
no other new^aper doe« lult as 
well. 



PLANNING 'APRIL ANNUAL"; Mrs. C. Barnwell Straut 
^'left) and Mrs. Pieter Fisher are among the numerous S'^.'- -r! 

Princeton area residents who will help stage the "April An- ?> ;• ! ;; .irt?.; 

nual," a combined bazaar, luncheon and fashion show. Spon- ^ <t^,l<^": 

sored by the Association of New Jersey Neuro-Psychiastric IV"Nrr-'i& 
•^Institution to raise funds for its work among the Institute's 
' 900 patients, it nill take place on April 25. 



Topics Of The Town 

— Continued From Page 10 
- TRAFFIC, TRAFFIC 

The Big Issue. "Every time 
we discuss this, we run into 
~ ig Issues," observed ohair- 
i.yan Hans K. Sander Mon- 
'day night, as the Township 
Planning Board listened all 
over again to Princeton Hos- 
pital's plans to enlarge the 
Jiedical Arts Building and 
TM*ighbors' objections to the 
hospital as an area-wide 
I stitution. And tlien it was the 
<«i;hopping Center's turn. 
All the hospital wants 



n 



7 



i 



Easter Eggs? 

Chacun a son gout! 



. . . Filled chocolate 
eggs fioiii Holland, 
Warbler size. By the 
box. 

. . . Crunchy black 
pearls from Sturgeon. 
Beluga size. By the 
jar. 

. . . Chicken-like choc- 
olate eggs ^\'ith edible 
while shells from Ita- 
ly. Hen size. By the 
craleof 6. 






Nassau ot Harrison 

Tues.-Sat. 9:30-5:30 

Parking in Reor 

Closed Mondays 



the moment is to consolidate ?rf. *.;^^ 
three lots into one so that the ?i'fj;''"^* 
Medical Arts addition won't be ' 
n the embarrassing legal po-,. - .^^ ,,, 
sition of slopping over lot ^^.'.n '?-2- 
lines. That's all right, the '^{7 ' -'''. 
Board said, providing the Zon- f^^'V'. 
Board agrees. f^.'^'V - 

This Thui-sday, the hospital ^. _ .^_, 

ill appear before the Zoning ^'^r^-'-.-f/^ 
Board for all the permits and ^f.U'-^pj'.-; 
variances involved in construe- ^i'yij.".;-; 
lion of the Medical Arts ad- ^y^v-'/,-'? 
dition. S^ri.vi';": 

One of Mr. Sander's Big 'iSK-hpAi 

sues, of course, is traffic. 
Mr. and Mrs. Sergio Bonotto, '^ji^j:^--^ 
both of whom workcn on the ^;^'5; V' 
recent school-children count ^a^V-^.'^j'^^ 
n the liospital area, protested ^my-'-ti'lr: 

tS^i 

hospiUl. . |?5»t;C^^-« 

Traffic! "It's fine to provide ^^:^£S 
more parking spaces." Mr. j ^^ ^^ 
Bonotto sadd, "but a high ^HJ^i ...^ 
turnover of many parking V^Jaj^^^ 
.•Jtalls means a lot more ^^■^^■I.'fejiferi^^ 

fie." l'A.;.i,LV:K£- 

Mis, Bonotto reminded thei^y-j^^ivVg 
Board of tlie traffic sui-vey p^j vfv ■■;t* 
(the count has been made by - '■ - - - 
TowTiship Engineer Frank 
Quinby). and warned that next j.;^'-,;;-^ 
year when the new Middle j-A?: -■^V-;^^ 
School is in operation in Uie H^ji 'Cfiiii 
Valley Road-Conun unity Park [ ^^ ^-^-■^.' 
area, junior high boys and '■-- 
girls will be streaming past 
•he hospital on Witherspoon 
Stieet on their way to school. 



The Shopping Center's rep- 
resentative spread out before ■ 
the Board the new layout for 
the addition to Bamberger's, 
the new A&P and the 548 
parking spaces designed to ac- 
commodate the customers and 
employees of both. 

The Bamberger addition 
will join ilie present store at 
the north. The new A&P will 
be in the northeast corner of 
the Center separated from ''r^^.;.t^■^^rS^ 
Terhune Road by a 180-foot j-'ri;^.jy ':>"■; 
buffer strip and a row of buf-[j-.>^;^i£-]^^; 
ier trees. K-i^^^if:;^"' 

Curbs for Shopping Centcr.lvv); <.j^' j^^ 
Tlie plan shows one-way thor- '-"■ * "' 
oughfares marked out in the 
Center blacktop by concrete 
curbing, and parking stalls 
divided from each other by 
concrete bumpers. Trees will 
be planted according to the 
designs of the Shade Tree 
Commission, 

Ml-. Quinby said he ap- 
pi-oved the plan, but then a 
nearby property owner, John 
T. Bowen of 508 Terhune 
Road, began to tear it apart: 

Those parking stalls at the i?;, 
A&P loading platforms: who .'■'T 
would park over there, where ]■.". 
big trailer-trucks maneuver? y.l 
Those parking spaces against |.-j 
the new Bamberger addition. ■^• 
how would you ever get in 
rnd out? ('You would have 
to Iwck and fill several times," 
Mr. Sander admitted.) What 
provision has the Center made 
for controlling shopping carts? 
How do we know the screen- 
ing of trees will be maintain- 
ed if the U'ces die off in years 
to come? 

11 




Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thunday, March 16, 1967- 



NASSAU HOBBY 

Everything (or 
the Hobbyist! 

142 Nassou St. 924 2739 



M AH BOX 



Fresh 

Egg Nog 




from 

OLD 

MR. 

BOSTON 




Rum, Brondy, 

Blended Whisky 

Fresh Eggs 

$2.99 Fifth 

Ready to Serve 

(Comes with pouter} 

The 

Pink Elephant 

Free Delivery |V 
252 Nassou 
921-7444 t£ ^1^ 




.> Different I'iffwpoinl 
lo the Edilor o( Town Topics 
I I fall to sec the logic ^n i 
or justice in the eiualion 
hawks and doves and in i ' 
j;r;ituiIous Insult to Send 
hobert Kennedy in the M 
f/lh "We Nominale" f* i' 
(p I^ayniond Male, Not e\ t 
tne would agree that M 
Male's role in Vict Nani 
salutary and selfless. 

Many might agree vu'h nn 
I'lat any government inlc nt 
(n beeoming a totalitarian wjr 
machine needs such carcf i 
public servants with Uhf i il 
(verlays in the relativel> e.irh 
stages of this devclopmcni 
Our ubiquitous vicc-presidenl 
\' irii the ready liberal idiom 
i nd coprophagous grin serxc; 
this function on a naliopal lev 
el. 

People are already «isinn 
i.p to him. What makes '■< " 
think that they don't to M 
Male? 

E. K\K\J y 
1 llomeslead Lano 
Koosevelt 

llousinc Code Debated. 
i(, the Editor of Town Topics: 
It is certainty a fine thing 
ihat the Borough Board of 
Health now has given us a 
stJ.tenient (TOWN TOPICS. 
March 9> concerning its role 
in enforcing the Housing 
fode. which one hopes will 
open a tliornugh public dis- 

Iciission of this hiliierto ne- 
L;!ectcd area of social concern. 
Mr. Turner's suggested or-| 
(linance requiring sanilar>' and^ 
I'oiising inspection whenever i 
;i lenant moves out and before, 
;inol.hcr could move in pro- 
vides an excellent, albeit parti-j 
;il, answer to abuses. Certainly, 
such inspections would pre- 
\ i-nl deteriorated apartments 
nr propprlv from being passed 
on only to delerlorale still 

jtnoie. But in what way would^ 




^••••"••••••••••••••••i«r 

^ Vitamins — Cosmetics — Health and Beauty Aids "% 

t STATE DISCOUNT t 

^ 108 Nossou St. 924-0600 X 

^ "Discount Prices Every Day of the Year" ^ 



A iM.-w siiipm'.MiC i.-v 111 (u itie extitmjr and 

colorful Indian spreads that depart from 
the tfiiditonal yet can be used either in 
traditional or modem setting's. 

$3.i)S to $:J5.00 



Kris vail Lieu Interiors 
150 Main St., Flemington, K. 
(201) 782-7404 




\ f)r\(. \ I'^l lOKS IIOVORKD: The 311 flOOlh visitor to 
'■ irirrlfin C niver^ilv's \rl Museum since ilv reopening in 
.(line is Ellen Schenck, lO-month old daughter of Mr, and 
Mrs. .lohn C. Schenrk 441 Alexander Street. Patrick J. Kel- 
Icher. Museum Director, finding it difficirit "to li'* to the 
oceasion," sits on the floor to present the tiny visitor and 
her mothe- «ith her prbe. a replica of a 2nd century Persian 

silver panther. 

tliis protect the many peoplelfor the fact that so many do 
v.'ho continue to rent the same, not have leases, as the Boi 
property from tlie same land- 



lord year after year 

Tliese are often stable fam- 
ilies whose incomes do not 
permit them other housing 
choice I in Princeton. Shall 
these be punished by partial 
remedies? Regular inspections 
by the Public Health Officer 
would help improve their 
housing conditions, too. 

II is not a shortage of "law- 
yers willing and able to draw 
up atlcquate lenses for families 
of low income" that accounts 




ough Board's statement seems 
to indicate. It is rather Ihal, 
landlords in certain areas will 
not give leases, presumably be- 
c.iuse they can Ihen hang over 
the heads of the tenanis the 
ever present fear of eviction 
And from that far stems the 
lack of complaints to the 
authorities l)i' people living 
in illegally run down houses. 

This brings us to the Board's 
expressed and understandable 
fear that to enforce the law as 
i' is written might bring evic- 
tions. Isn't this speculation 
which logic cannot support'.' 
Assuming regular inspections 
by the Health Officer, why 
\\ ould a land lord prefer to 
p\ict his tenants rather than' 
to accept their rent while mak- 
ing repairs — particularly if 
he would be forced to correct 
violations before that apart- 
ment could be re occupied. 

And as to the need for ten- 
juts to move out while repiiii.'^ 
ire being made — whicli of 
us has not managed to live in 
his own house under a similar 
circumstances? Does the Board 
e^lly believe that Uiere exist 
many houses where repairs 
cannot go on while people con- 
linue to inliabit them? 

The Board states tliat it 
uanls to fulfill its duties 
"without forcing families to 
leave town." Its duties are 
clearly spelled out in the law. 

Section 4 of its enforcing 
ordinance relating to the 
Housing Code states that 
"whenever il appears to the 
Health Officer (on his own 
motion* that any building is 
unfit, etc." he shall," if his pre- 
liminary investigation dis- 
closes a basis for such charge"' 
c.Tuse a complaint to be seiTcd 
nn the owner. Nowhere does it 
state that housing inspections 
c;.n be made only on com- 
plaint, as charged in the 
March 9 article in TOWN 
TOPICS. 



SANDLER 01- I10ST0^'S B.\K.\BY . . . the perfect way to 

footnoir iIk- iu-w young mood offasliion. Willi winsome window cut- 
outs, innocent double straps, and a blaze of bright young color. All 



==^if^S^ on a hoc! ihal's hardly there! 



M2.00 



g^Mbo^, 



NC 



140 Nassau Street 



924-1952 



12- 



I would hope that all of 
Princeton concurs in the de- 
sire not to force families out 
of town. In fact, this is exactly 
vhat has been liappening for 
years and years. The fear that 
bouses will be allowed to de- 
teriorate to the point where 
the bull-dozers come in and 
commercial buildings go up is 
a realistic fear in the light of 
what has already happened 
here. 

By doing nothing lo stop 
tl-.e deterioration of dwellings. 
we are hastening Uie day of 
the bulldozer. 

When and if tJial day comes, 
this town will have suffered a' 
terrible and irreparable human 
loss. I 

ESTELLE KUHN .| 

(Mrs. Harold W. Kuhn' 
7-i Woodland Drive j 

TOWN TOPICS reaches every home j 
I and place Of business served by! 
1 the Princeton post office. By 
I their own figures, no other 
' Princeton newspaper does half ks : 
■ weu. ' 



Winifred Donahue's 
Secretarial Service 

210 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 
(609) 924-1424 
Personalized Secretarial Assistance 
For Your 
Dictation • Reports 

Transcription • Mailings 

Manuscripts • Mimeographing 

Dictaphone Work • Multtllthing 




»1,639 



Whot's the catch? 

There isn't any. 

$1,639 is the suggested retail price at the port of 
entry for Ihe VW sedan. 

The price includes Federal excise lax and import 
duty. 

It also includes the builf-in heater/defroster, 
windshield washer, electric windshield wiper^ 
from seat belts, and sideview mirror. 

It's the price of the real thing, not o slripped- 
down economy model. 

What else do you hove to pay? 

The chorge for transporting the cor from Iha 
port of entry. The dealer delivery charge. And 
local sales tax. 

There is one optional ihot makes a lot of sensej 
Iha matching leotheretta upholstery, for $30.00 
extra. INearly everyone orders it becousa it elim- 
inates the need for slip covers.) And that's it. 

Unless, of course, you count the cost ofgasond 
oil it takes you to get here in your present car. 



1 



Princeton 
Princeton Motors, Inc. 

Route 206 921-2325 



® 



-To»n Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



12 



TIhe Remnant Kinc 



CARPET & RUG REMNANT 
WAREHOUSE OUTLET 



ROUTE 33 - TRENTON 

Across from Mereeryille Shopping Center 



Our 
Company's 

38th 



"A Size For Every Room — A Price For Every Purse" 

"The Remnant King" Does It Again ! 

SaleA)Starts Thurs. 




FOR TOWN TOPICS' READERS ONLY! 



The Remnant King celebrates Hs 38th Spring Sale with the most fantastic 
values ever offered in the carpet and rug business. We worked for months 
and months collecting the finest, most complete assortment of rugs, rem- 
nonts and corpets of every description at the Lowest Possible Prices! 
Nylons — Wools — Acrilans — Plains — Tweeds — Textures in every 
color imoginoble. Come early for best assortments — some slight seconds 
— mostly perfect. Cash and carry. Small Charge for Delivery. 



EARLY BIRD SPECIALS ,T^T.^, 

Discontinued Carpet Samples 18"x27" AREA RUGS 3'x5' Size 



Luiury Quality AH Perfect. Wools — Ny- 
lon* — Acrtlotii — Vait Astortment ot 
Pottern* and Color* . . Volue* to $4.00 ea 



38' 



THROW RUGS 27"x54' 

Fantostk Voluei — All Perf^t Dual- ^ 
l»y. All Fully Bound. Nylons— Acri- 4 
ont — •Wools-~-PI«Jn»^Efnbotiad and *f 
Flguret. Cvofy Color Imesinablo 
ValuBt t» $20.00 



Size 
2-38 e 



OMtitonding Valu* — Nylon* — Acrllam 
— Wool In a rainbow of colors ortd t*K- 
»««* Values to $30.00 



3-38 



FOYER RUGS 4'x6' Size 

Tremendous tovlngs on this most woitt- J 
•d hord-to-find size. All bound — Hrrt * 
quolity — rweedi or jollds. Values fo $40 



4-38 





THIS IS BUT A PARTIAL LISTING OF OUR ENORMOUS COLLECTION OF UNBEUEVABLE VALUES! 




SIZI 


DESCRIPTION Valua SAU 




SIZE 


DESCRIPTION Value SAU 




Moss Embossed Nylon $149 


A ^^ ^^ 










Cocoa Embossed Nylon 14« 


^^ ^^^ ^^^ 












m^ ^^^^ ^^^A 


11'x12' 




129 






^L. ^^^^A ^^^^A 


11'x12' 








Forest Gre«n Tweed Nylon 135 




1I'x12' 




109 




Beige Cobbleston Nylon 139 


^^»k ^^^^^ ^^^^^B 


11'xir 




109 






■^ ^^^^^B ^^^^^^ 


IVxU' 




109 




Burnt Orange Tweed Nylon t9 


^XAi ^^^^^m ^^^^^^ 


iTxia' 










mK^ ^^^^^H ^^^^^^ 


11'xU'9" 








Moss Tip-Sheared Aerilan 149 


* ^^^^^™ ^^^^^^ 


llT'xll'lO" 




139 






^^^^^H ^^^^^^ 


1V2"xl2' 












11'2"X14' 












ir3"xl5' 




129 








iw-xn-r- 




110 






■ ■ » J ea. 


11'8"x13'10" 








Bronze Embossed Nylon 159 


11'8"xl5' 










11'IO"xl3'10 




















Gold Figured Aerilan Axminster M9 




i2'Kia' 


Malie Cobblestone Nylon 


109 




Ivory Embossed Nyton 115 




U'xIS' 












12'x13'2" 




m 


rxiy 


Beige Cobblestone Nylon 115 


^m ^A ^H^^^A 


12'X14' 




139 




S«uterm Scroll Nylon 115 
Orange Embossed Nylon 209 




12'x14' 




139 




^1 ^1 ^H ^H 


I2'xI4' 




139 






^H ^H ^H ^H ■ ' ' 












^K. ,^H ^H. .^H Limit 


12'xl4'»" 














Blue Nylon Tweed 


219 


icxir 


Antique Cold Cobblestone Nylon 105 


BM BM One 


12'X15' 


Rainbow Candystrlpe Nylon 


130 


^(rxiv 


Avacado Cobblestone Nylon 105 


12'x15' 


Red Sculptured Aerilan 


240 




Cold Tweed Nylon 109 


^^H ^^H Rug 


12'x15' 








Moss Cobblestone Nylon 105 






179 




Cocoa Embossed Nylon 149 


^^m ^^m To A 










Blue-Creen Tweed Nylon 139 










Avacado Embossed Nylon 209 


^^^^^" ^^^^^^ 




Antique Cold Plush Nyton 


159 


io'6"xia' 


Green Embossed Nylon 109 


^^^y ^^^^ j-omily 


u-xir 


Gold Nylon Velvet 










Candystrlpe Mullkolor Nylon 


199 




Ivory Sculptured Nylon 109 




12'4''xl4'9" 




199 




Citron Embossed Nylon 109 




14'5"xl4'4" 








Gold Figured Nylon Axminster 140 




IS'xlS' 


Red Sculptured Aerilan 


325 






ADDITIONAL SPRING SALE RUG REMNANT! 


\ 







SIZE DESCRIPTION 

4'X4' Martini Wool 

4 xf Martini Wool 

4x12' Celery Tipsheer Nyton 

4x12' Llipe Sculp. Herculon 

4 4'x15' Avacado Tweed Nylon 

4 S^xir Avacado Sculpture Nylon 

4 5'xlS' Blue Green Tweed Nylon 

AT'ittf* Blue Green Tweed Wool 

4 9"M14'3" Gold Twist Nylon 

4 10"xl4'4" Avacado Popcorn Nylon 

4 10"x1S' Royal Blue Tipshear Nylon 

7 xlS' Royal Blue Sculp. Nylon 

7 2'x15' Sage Green Sculp. Acrylic 

7 6'x15' Gold Plush Nylon 
7*7 'xlS' Red Tipshear Nylon 
7g'x15' Cold Plush Acrylic 

a 5 'x12' Avacado Twist Nylon 

8 7'x12' Kelly Green Tipshear Nylon 
«9'x9'9" Gold Popcorn Nylon 
9'x9T' Bronze Tweed Nylon 
9^9'r' Avacado Sculp. Nylon 
9'x10'2" Turquoise Plush Wool 
fxlO'9" Beige Popcorn Nylon 
9'x11'2" Sage Green Sculp. Acrylic 
9'xlO' Avacado Embossed Nylon 
9'xll'IO" Moss Tipshear Wool 
9'xll'IO" Peocock Embossed Nylon 
9'x12* Spring Green Embossed Acrylic 
♦'X12' Blue Tipshear Wool 

9'x13' Green Gold Tweed Nylon 

9^x12' Red Embossed Herculon 

9'x12' Gold Embossed Nylon 

yxll' Avacado Melon Tweed Nylon 



Value SALE 
$80 $29 



SIZE DESCRIPTION 

9'x12' Gold Embossed Nylon 

9'x12' Cold Tweed Wool 

9'xl3' Red Plush Nylon 

9'xir Green Loop Wool 

9'x14' Beige Loop Wool 

9'xl5' Turquoise Velvet Acrylic 

9'x15' Avacado Sculp. Wool 

9'X15' Dubonnet Loop Wool 

9'x15'8" Gold Twist Nylon 

9'xie' Beige Sculp. Wool 

9'xl8' Bronze Sculp. Acrylic 

9'x18'2" Avacado Iwiist Nylon , 

9'5"x13' Avacado Tweed Nylon 

9'4"xl5' Sandlewood Tipsheer Wool 

9'9"x15' Sandlewood Sculp. Nylon 

10'3"x15' Gold Sculp, Nylon 

10'4"xl5' Dubonnet Loop Wool 

I1'4"xl2' Blue Green Twist Nylon 

117"xl3' Peocock Sculp Nylon 

n*10"xl2' Martini Tweed Nylon 

12'x12' Avacado Twist Nylon 

12'x12' Avacado-Melor> Popcorn Nylon 

12'X13'4" Tan Tweed Acrylic 

12'x13'9" Bronze Tweed Pop. Nylon 

12'xl4'4" Candy stripe Shag Acrylic 

12'x15' Aqua Shag Acrylic 

I2'x15' Lime Tip Shear Wool 

12'x15' Cerise Tip Shear Wool 

13'x15' Martini Velvet Nylon 

12'x15' Amber Sculp. Acrylic 

12'x1S'10" Cold Sculp. Wool 

U'xU-?" Blue Tip Shear Wool 

irxU' Sage Green Sculp Nyton 



Value 


SALE 


130 


79 


148 


99 


149 


85 


210 


119 




112 


17S 


89 


189 


79 


235 


119 


145 


OS 




109 


199 


99 


189 


99 


135 


79 


239 


109 


149 


99 


209 


109 




129 


139 


79 


192 


95 


♦9 


59 


159 


99 


139 


99 


179 


105 


149 


109 


199 


139 


300 


149 


300 


140 


300 


140 


219 


129 


240 


139 


249 


149 


349 


189 


299 


145 



SIZE DESCRIPTION Value SALE 

12'x18' Antique Gold Nylon 239 149 

n'xia* Blue Sculp. Nylon 219 149 

12'xir Cold Sculp. Nylon 240 149 

13'x10' Blue Shag Twist Nylon 319 139 

12'x19'9" Blue Sculp Nylon 359 149 

12'x19'9" Gold Tip Shear Wool 395 159 

12'x20' Red Velvet Nylon 140 110 

12'x3r Green Tweed Popcorn Nylon 249 159 

12'x3ri0" Lime Plush Acrylic 329 199 

U'xM* Sandlewood Popcorn Nylon 259 159 

M'XiT Beige Tip Shear Wool 435 234 

12'xa7'10" Blue Sculp. Nyton 329 229 

12'3"x15' Purple Plush Nylon 249 149 

12'r'x15' Lilac Plush Nylon 210 105 

13'x15' Blue Sculp. Herculon 199 119 

13'7"X13'8" Floral Axminster Acrylic 339 91 

MiT'xM' Gold Tweed Nylon 199 119 

14'2"x15' Avacado Sculp. Wool 249 149 

14'4"X15' Royal Blue Sculp. Acrylic 199 119 

14'9"x15' Avacado Shag Nyton 229 159 

14'9"xI4'5" Green Velvet Nylon 259 149 

I5'xl5'3" Peacock Sculp. Nylon 279 149 

1S'xt5'4" Martini Sculp. Herculon 229 139 

I5'xt4'2" Burnt Orange Tweed Nylon 279 149 

15'xl7' Peacock Velvet Nylon 439 219 

15'X18' Red Tip Shear Wool 450 240 

15'X18' Kelly Green Shear Wool 450 240 

15'xlS' Royal Blue Shag Wool 540 239 

IS'xiriO" Grey Loop Wool 315 159 

IS'xiriO" Blue Green Nylon 299 149 

15'x21' Lilac Sculp. Nylon $49 219 

15'x22'2" LlUc Velvet Nyton 340 182 

15'x24'9" Cold Sculp. Nylon 455 249 

15^x25' Beige Velvet Nylon 549 349 



9 X 15 

NYLONS and ACRILANS 



In tweeds^ plaint, 
embossed and fig- 
ured. Wide assort- 
ment of colors. 



$38-00 

Values fo $209 



9 X 12 
RUBBERIZED RUG PADS 

The Lowest Price In Years 

Protect your fine 
rugs and odd up to 
50% more weoi 
Assorted weights u. 
to 50 ox. Slightly 
Imperfect. 



Ir°$' 



1038 

Value to $25 



6x9 

DEN RUGS 



Limited quantity 
these tine quollty 
nylon and acrKon 
rugs. A I I fully 
bound. All teodlng 
popular colors 






1838 

Values to $59 



9 X 12 

BLUE GREEN NYLON RUGS 



Specie buy enob- 
Ics us to offer 
you this continu- 



lon rug 
for extra 
wear ond 

ctooning. 



38-00 

"" Values to $89 95 



8 X 10 
RAINBOW CANDY STRIPE 



Herd to got siie. 
Beautifully d e - 
signed nylon mul- 
tkotor c o n d y 
stripe — Fully 
iMund ^ f I I 



38-00 

Values to $79 00 



hIhe Remnant Kinc 



RUGS & CARPETS • ROUTE 33, TRENTON, N.J. 



AMPLE FREE PARKING 

OTHER STORES IN PLAINFIELD, TOMS RIVER. 



Across From The 
Mercerville Shopping Center 



PHONE 586-1600 

AIL ITEMS SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE 



HOURS: 

MON. & SAT. 

10 A.M. toSP.M 

TUES. through FRl. 

10 A.M. to 9 P.M. 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



Nassau Shoe Repair — -^ 



New locotion — 
ISO Nassou St. 

(Rear o( Coi'< Dclil 
Convenient Parking 

Skotes Shorpened 




PESIGNfft(«-'MAKIRS 



lABiY AMEBIC AH 
PINE rTONITTOE 



UfMfU'li tutnitiiti.Umf* »'^i »tti*if<iil 

* 

0ffrifni»\l It rllt lM**n hi.« •»/•• tAJ^v' 

The ^luvo^ Shop 

Rifiile USlOiMtAlty 
f»iUf Mrthmtt 9f ClinhtrMtlt. N J 




lltlSIIMKN Al.l, AT BOROr<ill MAI. I.: Show up al Boroueh Hall on SI. Patrick's Day 
Hilhiiut a bit of erecn and T'lur life won't he worth a parkine tirkft. Urrr's Administrator 
Itoherl I-. Mooiicv. Mayor Henry S. Patt«T«on and Police Chirf Peter J. McCrohan and 
nxt ^1 (Ir.ip of Knilish blood among 'em (St:iff Photot 



A delicious holiday show off ! Leiiigli Valley's 
rreamy-fich Egg-Nog Comes all decked-oul tor festive 
Easier dinners and parties. Fresh egg yolks, sweet 
cream, sugar and spices are Wended for old fashioned 
flavor, Serve chilled with a bonnet of mitmeg. and 
freeze for a luscious dessert. Lehigh Valley Egg Nog . . . 
the grandest Easter refreshment. 

One carton makes two quarts when mixed with an 
equal amount of Lel^igh Valley Vitamin D Milk. 

On iotc ot yoiif neighborhood gro- 
cery store or delivered direct to 
your homo. Phone Bofdcntown 298- 
0383 or Trenton 695-647/ , . . 
coll collecr. 






Topics Of The Town study has been endorsed by 

-^...iin ...1 rrnn, Pi.. II the Princeton Regional 

T^nJ^v TO rilTF Schools, Ihe PTO Council of 

WOSrEN TO UNITE ^^^ Regional Schools and the 

In .Monteomerj Township. A community Park PTO Execu- 
n oman s Club is bemg formed i;^,^ g^gp,, jhe latter is un- 
in iMontgomer>' To»Tlship. All ,,p^^,p|,i„g ,i,e initial pubUca- 
women over 18 interested in.„„„ „( ,|,e 10-page study. 

joining should attend the or- 

ganizational mceUng sched- j{j;„;vlAGE SALE PLANNED 
uled for April 6 at 8:15 in the I B^ Li„„ Aaiiliary. 'Hie 
Community Meeting Hall. ! Ladies Auxiliar>' of the Prince- 

Tlie club is being formed, „„ i,io„s club is seeking ar- 
in response to the continuing l^^j^g ((,p ^^ annual rummage 
frowlh of Montgomery Town-Laie The sale is set for Friday. 
ship. Many areas now existij^j^^h 31. from 9:15 to 4 in 
in which it IS felt a woman's g, Andrews Presbyterian 
tliib could achieve significantdj^ppj, 
influence. j Proceeds from the sale will 

Those desinns further in- i^g ^sed to further the aims of 
rormation sliould contact Mrs. 1,,^^ Auxiliary's several char- 
Knos E. Parsell (466-3442> or -^31,1^ projects. Those wishing 
rirs. A. V. Humphrys (359-'t(, contribuate merchandise 
8442). They will answer ques- should call Mrs. Eric Mihan 
lions on charier membership.!. , 924-0515 
lilies, club organization and 



possible activities. 



WHAT'S THE LATEST? 

On Northfield, Mount Her- ^ ^^^ 

inon? Northfield School forj pJ.';d.^'^'aj"7-3Q ^ __ 

girls. East Northfield. Mass. p^p^^'-p^pj^yi^rian Church, 
land Mount Hermon School fori parents of the scoutstand 



Cl'B PACK TO MEET 
In West Windsor. West 
Windsor's new Cub Pack 40 
will hold its monthly meeting 
the Dutch 



< 



Boys. Mount Ilermon, 
together make up the 



Mass. 



1 otenlial new scouts are in>- 



argest, ^,j,p^ to attend. Handicraft 



i 




14 



secondary school system under i^^ju 1,^ displayed and a skit 
one board of trustees in the'^^.jj] jj^ presented, 
rst. 

Alumni.- alumnae, parents LEGION TO MOVE 

rnd friends of the two schools -po West Windsor. Next"^ 
'.iving in the Princeton area Wediiosdav is packing night 
will hear a report of tlie [^ n,e 325 members of Amer- 
schools at a dinner to held j<.a„ Legion Post 76. 30-yeu^4 
Monday at Lahiere's Restaur- occupants of the former Bor- . 
ant. 7 Witherspoon Street. iough Hall at 55 Mercer Street. 

.Mrs, Beatrice M. Buszek. ,^^, ,„ Trinity Church. 
Dean of Students at North- 1 post 76 has purchased Bear 
field, will be the hostess of angj^pij Tavern on Washington 
informal social hour starting R;^d from John Ellsworth of*" 
at 0:30. Dinner will he at 7:15. 1 Grovers Mill Moving day is 
Dunns the meeting. Mrs. Bus-Uprtl 1. Mr Ellsworth told the 
lek will show colored slides Iweg, Windsor Zoning Board 
contrasting the new and old that he plans to seU Ms llquoi" 
campuses of each school. | license rights to a Route 1 
diner. 

Parents ot present students tIic Legion post had to seek 
i.tlending the schools who new quarters when the Mer- 
liave been invited include theicer Street building beoami^ 
r.ev. and M.rs. Warren W, Lane I Princeton Seminary property. 
i.f 117 Leabrook Lane. Prince- Fred Klink is Post 76 com- v ' 
parents of Katherine. mander. A 



n 

n 



Northfield 'G9; Mr. and Mrs.] 
Victor P. Head of 14 Ryan! 
Road. Cranbui-y. parents of. 



NEW SERVICE OFFERED | 

By Princeton Library. Tlie I 
Marilyn, Northfield '67: Mrs. | public Library has instituted "i 
Peter Farevaag of 28 Pardoe)- new service for those who * 
Rtl . Princeton, mother of [find The New York Times dif^' 
Maria. Northfield '67: Mr. and ficult to read because of its 
Mrs. Charles C. Davis. Jr. oflgmnl! type and bulky size. A 
10 Quaker Road, Princeton. | ^veeklv summary of the Times 
parents of Ritchie. Nortlifield printed in large type and i 
67: Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas G. bound in a convenient format , 



Harsanyi of HI piure! Rd,. 
Princeton, parents of Peter, 
Mount Hermon '67. 



is now available at the Lit':-'' 
ny. 
The newspaper was niaci<' 
Supervising the arrange- 1 possible through a gift of the 
ments for the meeting is Mrs. Friends of the Princeton Pub ' 
George W. Loos. Jr.. North- 1 ng Library. It contains one 
field '16 of 8 Erdman Avenue. 24-page section printed wiUv 
Mr. and Mrs, Loos are the two columns per page and a 
parents of Gordon Loos. ! (jividing line between the] 
Mount Hermon Class of 1945. columns. 

I Ttie weeklv presentation in 

TRAFFIC STUDY YOURS ;cU>de> articles selected fror 



For the Asking. A school 
'raffic study entitled, "Study 
and Recommendations of 
School Traffic and Hospital 
Traffic Count During the Per- 
iod October 10 through De- 
cember 21, 1966" may l>e ob- 
tained from the Community 
Park School office during 
school hours. 

Compiled by a seven-mem- 
ber citizen!) committee, the 



the regular editions of the 
preceding ucfk's Times. A 12- 
pnge section of "The Week 
Heview." editorials by column- 
ists sucli as James Reston and 
Russell Baker, sports, finan- 
cial news, articles on the arti 
and the Times Crossword Puz^ 
zle will all be present. 

— Continued on Page 16 




^oieph _Atmarl 



fashion 

tailoring 

for women 



COATS SUITS 
DRESSES 

Cusfom-Mat/e 
Ready To'Wear 

Alteratton.s 

105 Nassau Street 
924-4295 



i 



-Town Topics, Princelon, N. J., Thuriday, March 16, 1967- 



14 



172 NASSAU STREET, PRINCETON 



Plenty Of Parking For Your Shopping 

Convenience At The New Municipal 

Parking Lot Behind Our Store 

ENTRANCE ON PARK PLACE 

You will find periling no problem while shopping ot Davidson's low price 
Supermarket. The new municipal lot offers ample parking at any lime of the 
day. Shop Davidson's for Quality, Economy and Convenience. 






Beef, Chicken, Turkey . 



Beet, «.nicKen, ■ urxey^^^ ^^^ ^^^ 

MORTON 0.^./90 



Birds Eye Cut or French 



GREEN BEANS 4 4 89' 

fitrds Eye Froien 

MIXED VEGETABLES4^. 89' 



Birds Eye Frozen 

ORANGE 
JUICE 

Howard Johnson Chicken or Shrimp 

CROQUETTES 

Linden Farms Froien 

FLOUNDER FILLET 



FRENCH 
FRIES 

4 X 89' 



65' 
49' 



li^;l U^a Swift's Premium 



|i^ All Grinds CoHce 

i MAXWELL 
^ HOUSE 

With This Coupon 



59 



fee;! 



1!^ 



BACON 



Limit one per adult family 

Coupon good at Odvidions only 

Coupon expiree Saturday. March IS 



^ ii 



59 



With This Coupon ^cj 

Limit one per adult family fESJl 

Coupon good at Davidsons only ^^*i 

Coupon expiree Saturday, March tl 1^(1 



CHICkfNS 




Swift's Premium 
Govnt. Grade A 

Split or quartered 



33 



lb 



28' 

^^H^l ^^l^^r whole 



FRESH DAIRY 



Royol Dairy, Grode A 



BUTTER "73 



Colored, While, Combo. Royal Dairy 



AMERICAN SLICES b 69' 

Pure Maid Fresh 

FRUIT SALAD - 55' 



Royal Dairy 



Orange Juice 

-19-37' 



Shrimp Cocktail 

3 89' 



Swift's Premium Fresh 



LEGS 



CHICKEN PARTS 49'^ 55'^ 65'^ 



BREASTS 



LIVERS 



Corned Bottom Rounds 69 Pt 
PORK CHOPS 49!i 

49f 



lb 



Fresh Country Slyle 

SPARE RIBS 



GROUND BEEF 

Swifts Premium Smoked 

DAISIES 

Swifts Premium 

SAUSAGE MEAT 



49' 



lb 



75f. 
• 49' 



AAAXWELL 
HOUSE 



ALL GRINDS 
COFFEE 




.^HM^- 



Western 



BROCCOLI 




Poscal 



CELERY 

Fancy Mcintosh 

APPLES 



Sunkist 



ORANGES 



STALK I ^m 

J LB BAG jy 

10 39' 



Chocolote 



HERSHEY 
SYRUP 

6 ^1 




IMARTINSONS 
COFFEE 



RED or BLUE lb. can 



79 



WELCHADE 
CRISCO OIL 

UPTON TEA BAGS 

Linden House 

SUGAR 



"c.;; 29' 

7«-99' 
5 t^. 57' 



Morinara, Meat, 



Ronzoni Spaghetti Sauce 5 °c^ v'l 
GRAPE JELLY 3- M 

Linden Mouse White Meat 

TUNA FISH 3 -~ M 

Linden House 

MAYONNAISE - 49' 



15 — 



PrIWS «..ch,. th,«u,h S.t^ra.y. Ma.ch H. Not ,..,.n>.bl. for typ.gr.pfic.l .r,o.-i. W. r.S».> .h, rlahl » lim» qu,n.iti» 

IS 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 




»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< 

G[FTS X 

♦ 

♦ 
♦ 
♦ 

♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 





^tmip'a 



Linens 



Gifts : 



20 Nassau Street 
924-4381 

9 30-5 30 dally 
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« 



ANNOUNCING 

a new big -screen 

rectangular 

color picture in 

exciting new 

compact fine 

furniture 

cabinetry I 

AllNtWH67 

OlStf.NIH { OMI'AfT CONSOLE 

COIORIV 

BIG NIW 217 SQ. IN. PICTURE 




So slim and Irim 
it fill almost anywhere' 
Tha ASBURV • X4222W 

HKrtdsoms Danlth Modern 
ttylod "lo-boy" coblnst with 
mod«rn Scandia baa*. In 
itonulne oil flnlthad Walnut 
vanorr^ and totact hardwood 
• oltdt. C* Oval twln-cona 
■paakar. 



HANDCRAFTED 

NEW ZENITH HANOCRAfTEO 
HIGH PERFORMANCE CHASSIS 
No Prinled CiicuitL No Production 
Shortcuts. Hindwired (or Unrivaled 
Daptndabllilr. 

2CNITH SUPER COLD VIDEO 
GUARD TUNING SYSTEM with 
•(Cluiive Gold CoiilacU (i>r longtr 
TV lift. 

ZENITH RECTANGULAR SUN- 
SHINE* COLOR PICTURE TUBE 
-for iiailar plctura brlfhlneii 
with rcddif rtdl. briftiter icHrti, 
md mora brilliant bluet. 



frinccton 

University 

Store 

;H> University Place 



IIKIJ' \Fi:i>l':»>: Mrs. Jerry H 
Caulrv trifs th rough phoUi*- 
<>f a \'irt \a'n orphanacr br- 
Turr coins on duty at Prlnrr- 
lAti lloNiilUI. Al rlchl, Capt. 
(unify with Koinr of the war 
i orphatiK. Story thin ptift. 

, Topics Of The Town 

I - <unliiiurd Krom Pag* 14 

LETTER FROM VIET NAM 
I Aaka Help Tor 38 Waifs. 

One look at the appaling con- 
rfUions in whiili the war or- 
phans of Viet Nam arc living.' 
:ind Captain .ferry D. Cauley 
>tent an appeal to his wife 
Jtwin. wlio i» living with her 
parents. Mr and Mrs. Paul 
F Herrick of the Kingston 
Road. 

"Tliis mornintf I visited a 
new orphanage in the out- 
tkiits of Phan ftang. It has no 
name Uiat I know of. There are 
wo ntins carinK for 36 Viet- 
namese children, all of whom 
me under nix years, with most 
under six months. They arc 
or[)>hans or children abandoned 
by their parent-s. Dear, these 
children need so many things 




The 

Princeton Beauty Center 

26 ChesMut Street 

Princeton 924-1248 

Evenings by appointment 



Let •! brln^ 

t*a "i*9tt" t» row . . . 

tar Hi« »h«nin9 

NASSAU PHARMACY 

921 7400 
PROMPT, FREE DELIVERY 



Princeton Junction 
Liquor Store -- 799-0530 

Hightstown & Cranbury Roads 




Domestic and Imported Yarns 



Capl, Cauiey. an Air Force 
cjtreer officer in Uie Medical 
Service Corps. Ik attached to 
the S5Lh Tactical Dispensary 
at Phnn Ranfi. located In the 
Viet Nam coastal area about 
UtO iiiih's north of Salgon. His 
wife, born and raised in 
Princeton, has been working 
as a nurse in Ihc accident dis- 
pensary.' at Princeton Hospital 
since he went overseas last 
June. 

"My husband wrote that one 
of Uie doctors ehops wood ev- 
ery morning so that tlie nuns 

ill have fuel for cooking." 
Mrs. Cawlej' said the other 
day at the hospital. "There are 
two sets of twins in the or- 
phanage. and a doctor who has 
five children back Id the 
States 1-s thinking about adopt- 
ng one of the sets. 

"I wouldn't be surprised if 
my liiisband wa.sn't thinking 
alMut adopting the other. He 
says some of the kids have 
never seen a picture book or a 
toy." 



.\SHisl.in. .- .\sivr(l. "I plan 
lo write Mom Merrick," the 
caiiliiin's letter home contin- 
ued, "to see if her women's 
c'uli or anyone would like to 
contribute or run a drive to 
gather food, clothing (to fit 
cliiltlicn under sixi. plastic 
milk bottles, diapers (most 
necdedi. small mattresses 
made from sponges and things 
you would imagine normally 
required for small children. 
Small shower clogs arc most 
i.seful here. Also, small rub- 
ber balls are a dream come 
true. 

■'Perhaps you could sound 
her out before I write her. I 
don't want to impose a hard- 
ship on Iter and am not aware 
of her jihysical health at pres- 
cnl. The logical one to ask 
would be you. but 1 realize 
you have more than you canj 
handle If this materializes. I 
could take slides of the area lo 
j-ive an insight on how the 
goods were used . . . 

"The children are dying for 
h.ve and affection. Of ail 
things a little two or three- 
year-old boy took my hand on 
my arrival and '^vould not let 
gc for at least 20 minutes. 
They certainly craved atten- 
tion, wliicli I most willingly 
contributed. 

"If anyone wants a worth- 
while project. I can vouch 
personally for the legality ol 
their undertaking. Tnily. the 
way to the heart of a nation 
is through its youth." 

Captain Cauiey's address is: 

Capt. Jerry D. Cauley 
CMR 330 i 

35th Tactical Dispensary I 

APO San Francisco, Calif. 

96321 ! 



BIRTHS 

Eighteen Born. Eight girls 
:.nd 10 boys were bom last 
week at Princeton Hospital. 

Daughters were born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Gordon Read 14 
Washington Street. Rocky Hill. 
March 5: Mr. and Mrs. Ike 
Spruill, UFD 4. Box 788; Mr. 
c-nd Mrs. William Tinkler. 120 
Devonshire Drive. Cranbury; 
Mr. and Mrs. Angelo DiMeglio. 
98 Leigh Avenue, and Mr. and 
M'S. I Vu. 217-C Marshall 
Street, all on March 6; Mr. 
rnd Mrs, Richard Gillespie, 
Hampton Arms Apartments. 
Hightsti>wn. March 7: Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred Howard. Grand- 
view Avenue. Hopewell. March 
P; and Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Nary. 27 Maple Stream Road. 
Hightstown. March 11- 

Sons were born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Gerald Grover, 161 John 
Street, and Mr. and Mrs. Roc- 
co Procaccini. Rd. 4. both on 
March 7; Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Sked, 37 Manor Lane, North 
Yardley. Pa: and Mr. and Mrs. 
Kenneth Fowler, Schalks 
Road. Plainsboro, both on 
Mareh 8; Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Wagner. 12 Model Avenue. 
Hopewell. March 9. Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward Shaw. 190 Center 
Street, Hightsto^v'n: Mr. and 
Mrs. J. Howard Middleton, 7 
Withcrspoon Street: Mr, and 
Mrs. Raymond Cocciolillo, 
Skillman; Mr. and Mrs. Foster 
Stryker, 21-A Railroad Ave- 
nue, Hopewell, and Mr. and 
Mrs. William Pellicane, New 
Road, Monmouth Junelion, all 
oo March 10. 

— Continued on Page 20 

IF YOU LIKE TOWN TOPICS, the 
best way to express your appreci- 
ation Is to mention it to our ad- 
verttscra. 



Kits, Rugs, Crewel-work, Embroidery, Needlepoint N 

The Knitting Sliop - 

Tulone Street 924-0303 

, Monday-Friday, 10-5 Saturda», 10-1 J 



h EoAte/o... 




^^H)' 



^oung'Q/lges 



of Princeton 
Princeton Shopping Center 



924-2442 



RurhrI/bcr 



234 Nassau St. 

Princeton, N. J. 

924-0836 



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Tor Good Spirits^ 



16 



-Town Topics, Pfinceton, N. }., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



Locked-up Medrcines 
Prevent Tragedy 

MARCH 19-25 IS POISON PREVENTION WEEK. 

All the health professions are uniting to ex- 
plain to people why this is a dangerous lage 
for those who are careless with medicines and 
household products. 

STOP GAMBLING WITH CHILDREN'S LIVES. 
It Is time we gave them a "break" by not 
leaving dangerous products easily available. 
Any drug which has medical value is also 
potentially harmful. The most used drug in 
the world. Aspirin, is a killer for children 
who accidently take too much. 
CLEAN OUT YOUR MEDICINE CHEST NOW. 
Get rid of all left over medicines and throw 
out anything which has deteriorated . Keep 
all medicines in a place impossible for the 
younger children to reach. Never take nny 
medicine ip the dark and without carefully 
reading the label to nrake certain you have 
the right one. Phannicists check every label 
at least twice before dispensing the ingredi- 
ents. 

WATCH OUT FOR HOUSEHOLD PRODUCTS. 
Bleaches are one of the greatest causes of 
accidental poisoning. AU cleaners are dan- 
gerous for children. You must keep them out 
of their reach. 

WE HAVE ACCURATE DRUG RECORDS. 
If any member of your family is unfortunate 
enough to take an overdose of any medicine 
we have dispensed, after calling your physi- 
cian, phone us. We can almost immediately 
tell you what is in any prescription and what 
to do till the physician arrives. 

Pharmacists 
Two Locations — Free Delivery 
30 Nassau Montgomery 

Street Shopping Center 

924-4000 924-7123 



16 



FARR HARDWARE 

1001 HOUSEHOLD NIEDS 
138 Nossou 9240066 






Where your dog is 
an aristocrat 

ALL PHASES OF 
DOG TRAINING. 

Boarding in our new, 
uttra-modern kennel 

Puppies 

Poodles, Yorkies, Cairns 

Pugs, Pekes, Wire-Hairs 

Heavy boned 

German Shepherds 

Pick-up & Delivery 

466-3766 

Hopewell, N. 7. 




Fine 
WINE & SPIRITS 




To 
Celebrate 

St. Patrick's Day 

Serve . . . 

IRISH COFFEE 



Pre-heat glass or mug with 
hot water. Fill three-quar- 
ters full with hot black cof- 
fee. Add sugar to taste. Stir 
until completely dissolved. 
Add one jiggor of Irish 
Whiskey. Spread light whip- 
ped cream over a spoon so 
cream floats on top. Don't 
stir. Drink through cream. 
AND ... for the "IRISH" 
in your coffee, we recom- 
mend ... by the l/5th 
gallon — 

JOHN JAMESON 
7yrs. old $6.85 

OLD BUSHMILLS 
9 yrs. old $7.55 

OLD BUSHMILLS 
Liqueur Quality $8.79 

TULLAMORE DEW 

12 yr. crock $8.90 



FREE DELIVERY 

Qllir (Eellar* 

174 Nassau Street 
924-0279 9240273 

FREE PARKING 

•Visit Our 
Wine Cellar 



Calendar 
Of the Week 



side PTO landscaping pro-f School. Princeton Junction, 
ject: Riverside School audi- f- p.m.: Women's College Club. I 

art lecture by Professor. 

John R. Martin of Prince- 



Thursday, March 16 
Third Annual Juried Members' 
Show, Princeton Art Associat- 
ion, Opens Today; McCarler. 
(Through .\pril 26). 

Trapping Season Closes at 
Midnisht Today 

12:15 p.m.: Princeton Com- 
munity Lenten Service: First 
Presbyterian Church. 
(Luncheon at 12:30 p.m.) 

1:30-2:05 p.m.: Organ Recital, 
David Spicer; Miller Chapel. 
Princeton Seminary. 

7:45 p.m.: "The Chalk Gar- 
den,'* Drama Club: Stuart 
Country Day School. 

B p.m.; Princeton Township 
Zoning Board; Township 
Hall. 

B p.m.: Horseless Carriage 
Club of Trenton, color film 
on 1966 activities; Wiley- 
Hughes Auditorium. New 
York Avenue at Spruce 
Street. Trenton. 

8 p.m.: Film, "Ivan the Terri- 
ble-U" by Eisenstein; Wil- 
cox Hall. 

C p.m.: Card Party, auspices 
Parents' Association of the 
Children's Day School of 
Trenton; War Memorial 
Building, John Fitch Way 
and W. Lafayet te Street. 
Trenton. (Benefit Child 
Guidance Center of Mercer 
County) I 

5:30 p.m.: Premiere Perform- 
ance. "Those That I Fight" 
by Joanna Russ; Theatre In- 
time; Murray Theatre. 

M p,m.-Midnight: Dance: aus- 
pices International Club; 
YWCA. 

Friday. March 17 
St. Patrick's Day 

7:30 p.m. Square Dance, Ed 
Porter, caller; auspices 
Montgomery Township Rec- 
reation Commission; Mont- 
gomery Township School, 
Burnt Hill Road. 

7:30 & 9:15 p.m.: Sports Night 
Film Program, featuring Bill 
Bradley and Cosmo laca- 
vazzi; auspices Ranger D 
Club; YMCA. 

7:45 p.m.: "The Chalk Gar- 
den;" Drama Club: Stuart 
Country Day School. 

8-11:30 p.m.: The Catacomb 
coffeehouse for Princeton 
Teens: Trinity Church. 

a p.m.: Art Lecture, James B 
Bugbee (craft and history of 
clocks! : Queenstown Shop. 
43 S. Main Street, Penning- 
ton. 

8:30 p.m.: Comedy Film 
"Genevieve." benefit River- 



torium. (Coffee shop open 
after show.) 

r..30 p m.: "The Emperor 
Jones' by O'Neill; McCarter. 

8.30 p.m.: "Those That I 
Fight;" Theatre Intime; 
Murray Tlieatre. 

5 p.m.: NCAA Basketball, 
North Carolina vs. Prince- 
ton; College Park, Md. Tele- 
vision. Channel 11; Radio. 
WHWH and WTO.\-FM. 



Saturday, March 18 

3:30 a.m. -4 30 p.m.: Princeton 
Junior Museum; Borough 
Hall. iSundays 1-4 p.m.) 

10:30 a.m. & 3 p.m.: Film. 
"Penrod and Sam"; State 
Museum. West State Street, 
Trenton. 

Noon-1 p.m.: Silent Vigil; aus. 
pices Princeton Committee 
to End the War in Viet 
Nam; Nassau Street and Pal- 
mer Square. 

2. 3, & 4 p.m.: Lecture-Dem- 
onstration. "Mysteries of 
Mars;" Planetarium, State 
Museum, West Slate Street, 
Trenton. (Also Sunday). 

7 p.m.: "Spoon River Antliol- 
ogy;" Mercury '67; band 
room, Princeton High 
School. 

(f-ll:30 p.m.: Tlie Catacomb, 
coffeehouse for Princeton 
Teens; Trinity Church. 

8 30 p.m.: "The Tempest;" Mc- 
Carter. 

3 30 p.m.: "Those That 
Figlit;" Murray Theatre. 



ton University, Unitarian I 
Church, Cherry Hill and ; 
State Roads. | 

6:30 p.m.: Concert, Quariettoi 
Italiano; University Concert 
Series II, No. 4; McCarter. I 

Tuesday, March 21 
Sprine Begins at 2:37 a.m.! 

Noon-10 p.m.: 8lh Annual An- 
tiques Show, auspices Wcll- 
esloy Club of Central New 
Jersey: Princeton Day 
School. The Great Road. 
(Luncheon sen-ed) 

4-6 p.m.: Le Cercle Francais 
de Princeton: conversation 
group; Chancellor Green 
Student Center. 

S p.m.: Princeton Philatelic 
Society; First Presbyterian 
Church, 

e p.m.: Princeton Folk Dance 
Group; Community Park 
School. 




90th YEAR 

CHARMING 
EASTER BUNNY 




A GREEN JADE 
BUNNY WITH A 
CORAL CARROT- 
EASTER CHARM $20 




Sunday, March 19 
National P.oison Prevention 

Week Begins 
National Wildlife Week Begins 

1-4 p.m.: Princeton Junior 
Museum Open. 

2-5 p.m.: Exhibits, African Tri- 
bal .^rt, New Jersey Indians, 
Fossils. Marine Animals; 
New Jersey State Museum; 
Trenton. 

2:30 p.m.: Special Landscape 
Demonstration by Alexande 
Farnham. Delaware Valley 
Artist; Grange Hall, Main 
Street, Pennington. 

p.m.: "The Emperor Jones;" 
McCarter, 

3 p.m.: Concert, The March 
19th Singers of Princeton 
and Wellesley Madrigal 
Singers; Woohvorth Center. 

3 p.m.: Film, "Don Quixote;" 
New Jersey State Museum 
Trenton. 

5 p.m.: Princeton Society of 
Musical Amateurs; Unitarian 
Church, Cherry Hill and 
State Roads. 

7 p.m.: United Jewish Appeal 
Annual Dinner; Princeton 
Jewish Center. 

7:30-10:30 p.m.: Public Skat- 
ing — adults; Baker Rink. 

9 p.m.: Advise and Dissent, 
"Socialized Medicine: Pro- 
gress or Disaster? WHWH 
and WTOA-FM. 

Monday. March 20 

7 30 p.m.: Speak Easy (Young 

adult si; play reading of 
lonesco's "Bald Soprano;" 
conference room, First Pres- 
byterian Church. 
p.m.: Princeton Township 
Committee: Township Hall 

8 p.m.: Montgomery Township 
Committee; Municipal Build- 
ing, Harlingen. 

£ p.m.: West Windsor Board 
of Education; Maurice Hawk 



Wednesday, March 22 

Noon-10 p.m.: Antiques Show, 
auspices Wellesley Club. 
Princeton Day School. 
(Luncheon served) 

8 p.m.; Princeton Weavers 
Guild, Cross-Country Weav- 
ers' exhibit on double 
weave; home of Mrs. Jan 
Martin, NJNPI grounds, 
Blawenburg. 
1 8:30 p.m.: Antique Lecture. 
"An Evening at Winterthur" 
by Mrs. Wilmot Jones of the 
Wintertliur Museum; auspic- 
es Wellesley Club, Princeton 
Day School. 



Thursday, March 23 

Noon-10 p,m.: Antiques Show, 
auspices Wellesley Club. 
P'inceton Day School. 
2:15 p.m.: Community Lenlen 
Sei-vice; First Presbyterian 
Church. 

•7:30 p.m.: 13th Anniversary 
Dinner, Ivy League Club of 
the Delaware Valley; Wash- 
ington Crossing Inn. Wash- 
ington Crossing, Pa, 

7:30-11 p.m.: "Tlie Purple 
Cloud," dance featuring two 
bands and Go-Go girls; aus- 
pices Somerville Hi-Tri-Y; 
Somerville YMCA, Green 
Street. 

R p.m.; Princeton Borough 
Zoning Board Engineer's Of- 
fice, 102 Witherspoon 
Street. 

Friday, March 24 

10:30 a.m. & 3 p.m.: Films, 
"The Bald Eagle" and 
"Birds of America," New 
Jersey State Museum, Tren 
ton. 

Saturday, March 25 

10:30 a.m. & 3 p.m.: Film. 
■The Three Worlds of 
Gulliver," based on Jona- 
than Swift's 17tli Century 
satire; State Museum, Tren- 
ton. 

Noon-1 p.m.: Silent Vlgll; aus- 
pices Princeton Committee 
to End the War in Viet 
Nam; Palmer Square and 
Nassau Street. 

1 p.m.: Easter Egg Hunt for 
West Windsor Ciiildren; aus- 
pices West Windsor Town- 
ship Lions Club; corner of 

Jliglitstown and ClarksvlUe 
Roads. (Rain date, April 1) 



PLAY IT COOL ... COMPETE 

In the 

PRINCETON HOSPITAL FETE 

ROCK MARATHON 

A Ro(k-n-^l and Folk Singing Conlesl 

CONTEST FOR: 

1. Rock-n-Roll Bands 13 to 18 years 

First Prize-Audition with Capitol Records 

2. Folk Singing Groups 13 to 18 years 
First Prize - $75.00 

POPULARITY TROPHY 

Vote for your fovorite Finalist 

AUDITIONS— APRIL 15 & 22 

Entries will be notified of time and place 

ENTREES— DEADLINE APRIL 8 

Fee — $5.00 per group 

ENTRY BLANK ' 

I would like to audition for the Rock Marathon I 



■^.nbw AM.ilctji 



JlWimS ( IIIVERSMITHS 
14 NASSAU tr, PMNCETON, N. I, 



SHELLS 



by 

Fairfield, Exmoor & 
Kayser 

in 

boucle knits 

or 

Stretch nylon 

in a 

Multitude of Colors 

short-sleeve 

or 

sleeveless 
from $3.98 





114 Nassau Street Tel. 921-.3 194 



Full Name 




Address 


High School 


Aee 


Phone 


No. in Group 



u.. 



closed please find $5.00 (cash, check, or money | 
order) to be donated to the Princeton Hospital Fete. 
I SEND TO: P.O. Box 808. Princeton, New Jersey I 

PLAY IT COOL... COMPETE 




Take our 



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"Pricele.ss" tour #2021 is for people wlio like 
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Clip our coupon for a free tour brochure and 
start your vacation, now! 



L'AIVIERICAIM EXPRESS I 

The Company For People Who Travel 

Brill Pjinier, AmeriMn Express 
10 NasMU Slrcel (P.O. Box 261) 
Princeton, N. J. 08540 Phone: 921-8600 

Please send me a free "Priceless" brochure 



CITY . . 
STREET 
NAME .. 



STATE ZIP 



17- 



-fown Topics, Princeton, N. J , Thursday, March 16, /967- 



17 




WE DO! 



Mosl ot ilic p.iiioiiis liioii[;hi 111 iIk- Poison Control C.cnlci 
at Priiirclon llospiiiil arc iinckr 5 years old. They arrive 
weeping, scarcil, in ilic arms of .1 disiranglit parent. Inevit- 
ably, it is cillicr a Salinda) or .Sunday morning, or a cold 
ofr rainy "indoors" day. 

Tlicy have helped tluinselves generously to fruit-flavored 
"baby" aspirin, or sampled bleatli. lighter fluid, moth balls, 
moth flakes, ridjbing aUoliol or lurpenline. 

Or, they've had a swig of paint remover left in a milk bottle, 
chewed poisonous plaru leaves or swallowed iheir mother's 
tranquilizers. 

"llsually. it's baby aspirii\. " says Mn. Carcnella Hardy RN, 
head nuise at llie Poison Control Center. ".\ woman who 
found a large quaiuily of aspirin missing one morning 
brought in both of her rliiUhcn — llic boy was veiy small, 
the girl was about t. 

"She knew thai the girl loved aspirin. She apparently had 
been taught that it's 'candy.' The mother was positive the 
girl had eaten the pills because the little boy woidd never 
take aspii in [di liei . Uut we felt ive should give boih children 



the antidote, syrup of Ipecac, to induce vomiting . . . and we 
also did a blood test. 

'"riie test showed that it was the boy who had eaten most 
of the aspirin. I remember this so well because if the doctor 
hadn't decided that both should have the antidote, the little 
boy would have been very sick. .'\ii overdose of aspirin can 
be fatal. 

"Just the other morniirg. it was aspirin again. A two-year-old 
had eaten 25 or 30 pills. His mother didn't know when he 
had taken them . . . 

"Statistically, the child who does it once will do it again. 
You'd think they'd learn . . . 

"I believe the biggest thing is that children arc bribed into 
taking aspirin as candy.' Bin it a parent tells the child that 
it is medicine to bring down his temperature and that is 
doesn't taste badly, this danger would be lessened." 

Reduce the chance of accidental poisoning. Lock up medi- 
cine. Don't trust "safety " caps. Keep household supplies out 
of children's reach. Take care. We care! 





ICiidio Coiporalion of America 






PRINCETON 
UNIVERSITY 


RCA Lalmratories 

••vM Swtiafr MrMarch Center 


PRINCETON 

THEOLOGICAL 

SEMINARY 


INSTITUTE 

for 

ADVANCED STUDY 



PRINCETON AREA EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS, BUSINESS & RESEARCH 



Matthews 

Construction 

Company 



rui 




Ck.J^^^-^ "^^*^ 



Insurance One Palmer Square 




CHEMICAL RESEARCH & 
DEVELOPMENT CENTER 



LAIDLAW & CO. 

EstabKshed 1842 

One Palmer Square 
Member N. Y. Stock Exchange 



18- 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N J., Thursday. March 16, 7967- 



18 



COUNTERDOSES For The Home 



POISONS 



Acids - 18 

Bichloride of Mercury - 6 

Camphor - 1 

Carbon Monoxide - 16 

Chlorine Bleach - 8 

Disinfectant 
\s-ith chlorine - 8 
with carbolic acid - 12 

Food Poisoning - 11 
Furniture Polish - 17 
Gasoline. Kerosene - 17 
Household Ammonia - 10 

Insect Sc Rat Poisons 
with arsenic - 2 
with sodium fluoride - 14 
with phosphorus - 5 
with DDT - II 
with strychndne - 15 

Iodine Tincture - 1 

Lye - 10 

Mushrooms - 11 

Oil of Wintergreen - 9 

Pine Oil - 17 

Rubbing Alcohol - 9 

Turpentine - 17 

Washing Soda - 10 



OVERDOSES 



Alcohol - 9 

Barbiturates - 3 

Belladonna - 15 

Bromides - 11 

Codeine - 13 

Headache & Cold 
Compounds - 9 

Salicylaites (aspirin) ■ 9 

Iron Compounds - 7 

Morphine. Opium - 13 

Paregoric - 13 

'Pep* Medicines - Z 

Sleeping Medicines - 3 



DO THIS FIRST 

• Call for a doctor — immedUtctr. 

• Keep the patient warm. 

• Determine If patient has taken 
(1> A POISON: something not 

meant to be taken Internally 



OVERDOSE: a food or 
taken in excessive quan- 



(21 AN 
drug 
tity. 

While waiting for physician, give 
appropriate counterdose below. 



• But do not force any liquids on 
the patient — if he is uncon- 
scious. 

To Find the Correct Counterdose 

• In one of the lists printed at left, 
find substance causing the trou- 
ble. 

• Next to that substance is a num- 
ber. This refers to counterdose 
bearing same number In the sec- 
lion below. 



Keep alt poisons and medicines out of reach of chUdn 



LiJ 


LaJ 


L3j 


Induce vomillng with an 


• Give a mixture of 


• Induce vomltdng (Sec 1) 


emetic such as 


2 tablespoons of activat- 


% Cive2Ublcspoonscp»om 


• Finger In throat, or 


ed charcoal 




« Tablespoon of mustard 


1 tablespoon of milk of 


• Then give large quanll- 




magnesia 




• Soap & warm water, or 


6 tablespoons strong tea 




• Salt & warm water 


« Induce vomiting iSce I) 


regular) 


&J 


LaJ 


s 


* Give 2 ozs tliick starch 


• 4 OK hydrogen peroxide 




paste. Mix cornstarch 


% I tablespoon sodium 
blc«rb In quaj^ of 
warm water 




(or flour) with water 


lowed give white of 2 


• Then give 2 ozs salt In 


raw eggs In glass of milk 


quart of warm water. 






Drink until vomit fluid 








oil. Positively do NOT 


In a pint of water 


• FinaUy. give glass of 
milk 


take vegetable or aiilmi»I 
oil 


s 


1 8 1 


L9J 


• Induce vomiting iSee 1) 




« Give mixture ns in 2 








« Give 2 teaspoons of 




• Tablespoon 3m<llum 


sodium bicarb in a 


9 Hot coffee or strong lea 


blearb In quart of warm 
water 
# Give strong tea orcofTee 


glajss of warm water 


plus white of raw egg 


|iol 


llJLJ 


[lal 


• Give 2 tablespoons 
vinegar in 2 glasses of 


• Induce vomiting (See 1) 
« Give 2 tablespoons 


• Induce vomiting (See 1) 


water 


epsom salt In 2 glasses 


9 Then give 2 ounces of 




of water 


castor oil 


eggs or 2 ounces of 


# Then give large quanti- 




olive oil 


ties of hot coffee or 




• Do NOT Induce vomiting 


strong tea 


or white of 2 raw eggs 


£3] 


[i-*! 


^ 


• Give mKture as in 2 


« Give 2 UbleFpoons of 


* Give mixture as in 2 


4 2 tablespoons cpsom 




salt In 2 glasses of water 


• Give glass of milk 




# Keep patient awake 


• Induce vomiting iSce 1) 


# Ke^ PAlient quiet 


|16{ 


[iTl 


\t^ 


• Carry victim into fresh 


« Give 4 oz mineral i>il 


• Give 1 07 of milk of 


adr 


a Then give hot cotfie 


magnesia In large 


• Make patient lie down 


or strong tea 


quantlcs of water 


• Hot coffee or strong tea 




• Do NOT Induce vomiting 



Copyright American DruggUI 




POISON 



"The most common times these things happen," 
according to Mrs. Carmela Hardy at the Prince- 
ton Hospital Poison Control Center, "is when 
the children wake up before tlieir parents and 
they are playing unsupervised. Usually, it will 
he a Saturday or Sunday morning. 

"One time a woman brouglit in her child who 
had eaten die leaves of a houseplant called dumb 
cane ("mother-in-law plant"). The leaves have 
little burrs on them. If the burrs become imbed- 
ded in the tongue ihey protluce a swelling— some- 
times enough to close off the throat. The child 



was a crawler, ^^y feeling is ihat since the 
mother knew the plant was dangerous, she shouU! 
have put it out of the child's reach. 

"Children often cat plant leaves. People are not 
aware of ihe fact that a great many leaves and 
seeds are poisonous — holly, lily of the valley, a 
number of evergreens, rhubarb leaves many 
others. 

"Why do ihcy c.it all ihesc things? Curiosity, 
boredom, maybe even aitenlion gelling nicdiaii- 
isms at woik." 



HOME SAFETY 

Before you say it's impossible 
for a child to be poisoned in 
your home, think about how 
many times you have known 
children to accomplish the 
"Impossible." Don't under- 
estimate their ability to 
crawl, climb, or reach almost 
anywhere. 



Children do not Itnow the danger in "tasting:" 
kerosene .ind turpentine 
rubbiH'g alcohol 
aspirin and other medlicinies 
moth baJls 
cleaning fluid 
detwgents 

Keeping these things out of reach and out of si^t 
helps to kee^) children out of poisoning trouble. 




"Handling" and "trj-ing" 
kitchen chUdreii fhid: 



are fun. But In the 



hot pans 

sharp knives and other utcnsllj 

electric appliances 

knobs lliat turn on gas 

high shelves 

step stools 

In the bathroom there often are: 
electric appliances 
razor blades 
medicines, cosmetics 
too hot water 
too deep water in the tub 

Out-of-daor5. too. there are lots of places to ex- 
plore and things to ti->': 
ladders 
garden tools 

insect sprays, ferlilizers. e^c. 
paints and varnishes 
places to run 

Many times these things are so 
iiileresting. children do not 
watch for the car backing down 
the dfivewBy or traffic in the 
street. We should wa^tch for 
them. 



UFEUNES ^i??' (Police, Fire, Aid) 

PRINCETON BOROUGH 924-4141 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 921-2100 

WEST WINDSOR TWP 452-2600 

LAWRENCEVILLE 896-1111 

HOPEWELL BOROUGH 466-1616 

HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 737-0101 

PENNINGTON 737-3030 

KINGSTON 452-2600 

ROCKY HIIL 452-2600 





M©bil 

Mobil Oil Corporation 

Research Department 
Central Research Division 



Columbian Garbox Go. 

Teniyotoov *»» Piakkiho Divibiom 
Tl»in%boto Ro«d, Fdnccton, H.J. 



^■^ PRINCETON 
BANK 



FIRMS PRESENT THIS MONTHLY REPORT AS A PUBLIC SERVICE 



NASSAU - CONOVER 
MOTOR CO. 

Ford — Lincoln — Mercury 
Rte. 206, Princeton 



IBM 



International Business Macliincs Corporation 

Information Rectirds Div-ision 

P. O. Box 10, Princeton, New Jersey 08540 



'^a J Western ElecMc 

ENGINEERING RESEARCH CENTER 




ELECTRO-MECHANICAL RESEARCH. INC. 



19- 



-fown Topics. Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



19 




The Complete 
Cor Core Center • 

Service Cenfer 



PRINCETONHIGHTSTOWN RD. 
PRINCETON JUNCTION, N. J. 

799-0448 



•D.ncr't Club Credit Co'cft Honored. 



Sentinel Car Service — Goodyear Tires 

Deico Batteries — United Deico Service 

ALL WORK GUARANTEED 

WE ARE TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS! 



Mnt Norman Krii^k-ion 
Topics Of The Town 

- CoTitlnucd from PhZr 16 

LEADERS CHOSEN 

By Ilomemker Service. Mrs 
Norman E. Erickson of Cran- 
l-ur>' has been named Prc-si 
dont of the Board of Tiuslc 
of the Princeton Commu n i ' 
Honiemaker Sen'ice, Her <■ 
lection occurred at the Hornc 
makers* annual meeting l.-i-.' 
v.cek in Trinity Church 

Serving with Mrs. Krick^MH 
will be Mrs. Charles F. ]Ir..l 
ey, vice-president; Mrs, Urn 
Jrimin Wright. secrelur>': and 
Jiihn T. Lenane. treasurer. 
New members of the Board 
are Mrs. Elhvood CJodfrey, 
Mrs. Mclvln Gottlieb, Mrs., 
I'jiui S. &M'en.<ion. Mrs. David; 
II Jones. Mrs. John Pfistcrer 
and Orvllle Dow. I 

Mrs. Elizabeth Craig, di- 
icctor of Uie organization, p:e ' 
sented Uie annual report at 
the mocling. During IfKili 
there was a 4fi percent in 
crease in hours given witli an 
average of 23 homcmakeis 
working constantly over tiu- 
year. 

EDWARD CARVER FETEI> 

By Legionnairps, A tfsf i 
menial dinner for Kd\v.iiil 
Carver, a life membor ui 
American Legion Post 'i'M*. 
Van Dyke Hoad. Hopewell 
Township, was attended S;ii 
urdiiy night by 136 Legion 
ralrcs, relatives, friends ami 
neighlJors. Harry S. Jord.in 
cf Mobil Oil Corporation atu-d 
as master of ceremonies, 

Mr. Cjirver entered Post 3;iii 
as a charter member in I'Ji*. 
nnd was made a life nienilK-r 
in 1959. He served on man.\ 
projects during his nieniber- 
ihip. A highlight of the eve- 
iiiiiy was the presentation to 
Mr. Carver and his wife, Ruth, 
of a color TV sot. 

A roast beef dinner was 
prepared and served by tlu- 
Pennington Grange. Stan Ma/i- 
und his band provided dance 
music. 

MEETING WEDNESDAY 

or Weavers Guild. The 

Princeton Weavers Guild will 
meet Wednesday evening at 
8 at the home of Mrs. Jan 
Martin on the grounds of llie 
Neuro-Psychiatric Institute in 
Sklllnian, 

The following monlli, the 
Guild will meet at the Weav- 
ing Studio. 90 Westcolt Hoad. 
Mrs. Jan Nyquist, well-kno«ii 
weaver, will speak on "Fash- 
ion Fabrics". 



Tliere arc still openings for 
beginners day classes, which 
run from 10 to 3. The fee is 
$35. Complete information is 
available from Mrs. Martin at' 
4G6-0440 or any board mem-' 
ber. I, 

Tlie Guild also announced 
tliat tiie New Jersey Designer- 
Craftsnien will have an c\ 
hibit in the Montclair Ail 
Museum, starting Sunday and 
running through April 30 
Houi-s are 10 to 5. 

TEA SCHEDULED 
By Smith CoIIeee Club. 

High school students considei- 
Ing Smith College are invited 
to a reception next Wednes- 
day at 4. The Smith College 
Club of Princeton Ls plannmg 
the tea at Uie home of Mis 
Lucius Wilmerding III. 9 Rus- 
sell Road. 

Smith students will l>e pies- 
cnt to meet prospective siu 
dents and answer questions 
they may have about the col- 
lege. Slides will also be shown, 
— ConlliiuM on Pa^e 22 



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Road, and in all nearby A&P Markets. 



20- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



20 




based on their deferment test 
grades their standing in class 
and their scholastic ability. If 
Uiey have the ability to remain 
in college and you take them 
out, you are going to run into 
trouble. You'll end up with no 
graduate students at all, after 
T period of time. That could 
luirt the country just as much, 
{ not worse, as drafting them. 
Either give them all defer- 
ments or if you have to take 
.Tny, take only the lower half. 

Colin Gordon. Lawrence 

Township, mathematician. 
Piinceton University; I think 
they should be deferred, other- 
wise it will interfere with their 
education far too mu<^. 1 
know when I was a student in 
England, my education was in- 
terrupted and I found that not 
a good thing. Students are val- 
uable, too, to the country. Af- 
ter all. we need them. They 
are its future leaders. 

David Neiderman, Trenton, 
shipping-receiving clerk for 
McLean Engineering Labs, 
Princeton Junction: I believe 
some students should be de^ 
ferred but not all of Ihem, I 
would defer professional stu 



dents wlio would help us, such] 
as doctors and dentists, but 
those who are going to college, 
say, just to be a teacher — I 
think they should be inducted 
for at least one year. Give 
them some kno\vledge of the 
service, then after a year tliey 
can complete their education. 

Fred Harris, Millstone River 
Apartments, graduate student, 
physics: Be retained. I feel a 
student is performing a service 
for his country, and that it is 
worthwhile to the country to 
allow a student to stay on in 
order to prepare for his profes- 
sion. I also feel that draft in- 
terrupts their education terri- 
bly, especially when going on 
to graduate level. 

Michael Ouskin, Trenton, 
mail clerk. Food MathineiT 
Corp: Yes, I feel deferments 
should be retained for tliose 
who keep a C average, which. I 
I think, is the present system. 
In nearly every case, I believe 
students are going to college 
to make something of Uiem* 
selves. Other young people 
who leave high school and get 
a job . . . tiieir potential isn't 
as great. 



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FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1967 



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SUPPORT STUDENT DEFERMENTS: Alfred Price and 
Diane Sherman, both attending Princeton University, not 
only favor retaining student deferments in any draft re- 
vision but feel that no one should have to go to war. Mr. 
Price is a pacifist. (Staff Photo) 



Question of the Week 



Question: In any new draft 
policy, do you think student 
deferments should be abol- 
ished or retained? 



Where 

Square. 



asked: Palmer 



Alfred D. Price, Patton Hall, 
University sofphomore: I'm a 
pacifist. I don't believe in war; 
I don't believe in the United 
States getting involved in any- 
thing that would require it to 
draft students. Yes, I think 
students should be able to 
stay in school. I dont think 
anyone should have to go to 
war if they don't want to go 
or if tbey don't believe in 
fighting. 

Miss Diane Sherman, Libra- 
ry Place, student in critical 
languages at Princeton Univer- 
sity: I'm in favor of student 
deferments but I'm really not 
in favor of sending anybody 
to war. I suppose it is not fair 
for students to stay home but 
1 don't know what other sug- 
gestions to make, since we 
seem bent on sending some 
section of our youth to Viet 
Nam. 

Steve Spruilt, Trenton, em- 
ployee of Princeton window 
washing firm: I feel they 
should be continued. If they 
keep taking students out of 
college there won't be anybody 
left to run the country — that 
is, in the long nm. 

Henry Shue, Graduate Col- 
lege, political philosophy: It 
should be completely abolished 
because the present system in- 
cludes a bias against poorer 
youths and those in lower so- 
cial classes. 

Steven Waldhom, 31 Bank 
Street, television writer: I 
think they ought not only to 
keep the present deferments 



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23 WITHERSPOON PRINCETON 

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for students but should ex- 
tend the sjstem and give de- 
ferments to all those who ser- 
iously object to war, so that 
only those who are "gung-ho" 
about it will go and put their 
lives on the line. 

Miss Gloria Giedrycz. East 
Brunswick, legal secrelar>^ 
Smith, Stratton, Wise .K. 
Heher. 1 Palmer Square: Abol- 
ished, because a lot of kids in 
school are using this as a 
means of escaping the draft. 
When taiey get out of school, 
they go on to college, then 
graduate school — tliey keep 
on going until they are too 
old for the draft. It would be 
fairer if they abolished student 
d^erments altogether. 

Mrs. F. A. Lewis, 43 Withe 
spoon Street, student, Brjn 
Mawr: Retained. I think th 
economics of the country will 
benefit. We need educated 
people in this country. We re 
always looking for them 
There's no shortage of jobs in 
these areas; in fact we ha\e a 
shortage of educated person- 
neL 

Robert Kemp. 1»42 Hall 
University freshman: Retamed 
I think the majority of stu 
dents on college campuses arc 
more or less, penfomiing a \j 
tal function. I think it's essen 
tial to have a certain intellec 
tual element in the country. 

Daniel Harman, Lourie-Lo\e 
Hall. University sophomoie 1 
say student deferments should 
be retained. First of all, I 
think its interrupting an edu- 
cation at a time when it can 
least afford to be interrupted 
Since they seem to be chang- 
ing the age to 19 — which I 
am opposed to in general — I 
think the continuation of :. 
high school-to-college educa 
tion is essential. It should not 
be interrupted at that point. 
If there is going to be a break 
for military service, it should 
come after college or after 
graduate schooL 

H. H. Strauss, Trenton, em- 
ployee, American Cj'anamid 
and retired Army officer; Be 
abolished . . . I'm a retire<i 
military man! Because a per- 
son is financially able to at- 
tend college should that be 
reason enough for a defer- 
ment? A lot of kids should go 
to college that can't. You 
can't always work your way 
through school. I feel that 
everybody should go in, re- 
gardless. Let them go to col- 
lege when they're 21, 

Ron LamoreauK, Levittown, 
Pa., tabulation department, 
Gallup: I think it's good the 
way they are running it right! 
now. Some students should bei 
deferred and some sihouldn't — 

21 




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Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



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Topics Of The Town 

-ConUnued from Paifc 20 
THE POPE DID A FAVOR 

For the Fish BufilneM. "Tliis 
used to be a one-day business 
. you worked all week for' 
Friday!" Harold J. Frazee said 
the other day, slicing off a hil- 
but steak in his store at the 
Princeton Shopping Center. 

"But ever since the Popr 
changed the rules about F' 
<ljy. people are buying s< 
fowl all week long," 

He's seen other changes . 
the tliih business, growing n 
in Point Pleawnt. where In 
father opened a (Ish store in 
1904. He and his three broth- j 
ors went clamming and crab-j 
bing to earn money for the, 
movies and when older ran | 
charter fishing parties. He, 
came to Princeton in 1931 , 
opening a small fish store on 
Iliilfish street, and he's been 
making three trips a week to | 
Point Pleasant for fresh «*=*> -^^^ required for it. The com- 
'^^f^oT/days. my best seUers-rcial^ fisherman used to 

.re the ''"-^'^ P'^^^'Vi^"* win^^^^ 

them boneless, too. ^'^en you| ^^^ ^^j, g^ream 

lake away the bone, you take ^ • 



"SOME PEOPLE DONT REALIZE that a fresh-caught fish 
•.hould be iced in order to get the heat out of it," com- 
ments Harold J. Frazee. "It tastes better if it has been iced 
for 21 hours. You shouldn't cook fish right out of the sea," 

Story this page. 



^ _ lot of tho flavor." Mr. 

Fra/ec adds with a certain 
^iniount of resignation. 

The Pace Quickens. "Up to 

Ihe lime of World War II. 
women had more time to stay 
honw and cook. Now they are 
looking for something they can 
cook in less than an hour. 

"Shad is an example. To do 
it properly, it takes two or 
tiirce hours to bake it. Today 
ihc> want fillet of shad." 



off the coast." 



rnnsunier's Choice. Reach- 
in'.; into the display case Tilled 
Willi whiting, butterfish. por- 
i;ics. mackerell smelts, sea 
bi.s-i, and all sorts of clams he 
s;iid.' "I think we have a great- 
er variety today especially in 
winter During World War II 
tliere was a great demand for 
lisli because no food stamps 



Cooking Tips. He stopped to 
sell a customer a blue fish and 
£ome bay scallops. His own 
seafood favorites are blues, 
fluke ("it's a mUd flavor"), 
cod. crab meat and shrimp. 
"My wife is a really good sea- 
food cook." And he considers 
broiling the best method. "It 
omcs out moist, its easier to 
baste, and it has all the juices 
pnd flavors. You broil it with 
the skin on. When the meat 
comes away from the skin it's 
usually done. Most people cook 
fisli too long." 



A pan of pink flounder roe 
brought up anoUier point. "A 
lot of people don't realize that 
tliere are male and female 
fish! All they think about are 
shad roe, There are other fish 





There's a rugged new kid on the block! 

He kicks rocks, cnns, and footballs farther than any other kid around. 
Ho climbs trees, runs faster, and steals home on a playground full of 
cinders! But his mom never hollers about scrapin' or scuffin' up his shoes 
like mine does — *causc his shoes NEVER seem to get banged up. And he 
says they're real comfortable 'cavise they fit just right. He wears Buster 
Browns ... I sure wish I did. Mom. give him a break. Bring him in for aa 
expert niting soon. y^ $11,50 

PRICED ACCORDING TO StZE 



BUSTER 
BROWN, 



that have nice roc — like 
flounder, yet people aren't 
buying them." 

He told one questioning 
housewife that fish would keep 
about three days in her re- 
frigerator at home. "My wife 
puts it in the meat keeper." 
Alter fish is cooked, it will 
last a week or more. "Here 
again, it's like the flounder 
roe. people don't realize that 
leftover fish is very good, It 
can be shredded like tuna, and 
it makes a very fine salad." 



He buys all of his fish in 
Point Pleasant where there are 
now as many commercial fish- 
ing l>oats as at any place along 
the Eastern seaboard. 

Sometimes he's out there 
fishing himself, surf fishing 
for bass at the height of a 
storm. ("That's when you can 
catch a lot of them"), and deep 
sea fishing, when a kind he's 
interested in is running right. 
"I don't go fishing as much 
as I'd like to." 



GIRL SCOUTS BUY TRACT 
For Wilderness Camp. The 

Mercer Girl Scout Council has 
purchased 300 acres of land 
i.ear Milford, Pa,, for a year- 
round camping site. Mrs, John 
S. Hickman, president of the 
Council, made the announce- 
ment. 

Almost $350,000 will be 
spent in the next five years to 
improve Uie site and provide 
troop and resident camping 
facilities. In addition to 
camp staff, winterized troop 
houses will be established. 



The land is mostly sloping 
and hilly, and elevations on 
the property range from 950 to 
1400 feet above sea level. With 
the exception of 25 acres of 
cleared land, the property 
n its natural state with forest 
cover. 

The Site Selection Commit- 
tee, headed by Horace Wool- 
verton. has searched for suit- 
able land since February. 1966. 
Other members of the commit- 
tee included MrsAlan Carrick. 
Mrs. Robert Branche and Roy 
Cook. 



When the camp is complet- 
ed, it will accommodate more 
than 200 girls. In addition to 
a planned swimming pool, a 
spring fed pond will be en 
larged for basic canoeing and 
sailing. 

Year-round activities will 
include several outdoor camp- 
ing programs, nature study, 
conseiration skills, canoe trips 
on the Delaware, and adult 
training. In the winter, skiing, 
skating and sledding areas will 
be made available. 

— Continued on Pare 24 




J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



DONNA'S 

Sportswear 

Dresses, Suits 

Coats 

96 (NASSAU STREET 
(0pp. Nossou Hall) 

PRINCETON, N. J. 

924-6811 

Ask about: 

Donna's charge account 
Donna's tayaway plan 
Houri: Mon. thru Sal. 
9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. 

-22 



Caprice Beauty Salon 

262 Alexonder Street 

Princeton 

Phone 924-1495 

FREE PARKING 



A COMPLETE LINE OF 
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ROCKWOOD DAIRY, Inc. 

Foot of Unlv.rilty Place 
924-1200 



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• Chemicals 
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• Toys 

SYLVAN POOLS 

Princeton Shopping Center 
921-6166 



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924-4040 




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at | |QIa5trgBoofcrtj| 
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and their dried flower arrangements 



And all 

these unique 

personal shops! 



Miss America for fashion-conscious girls 
life Stride for the young in spirit 
Pedwin for discriminating young men 



Brophy's Inc. Shoes 


Langrock Custom Tailors 


Princeton Book Mart 


The English Shop 


H. P. Clayton Dry Goods 


LaVake Jewelers 


Princeton Decorating Shop 


The Prep Shop 


Cousins Liquors 


Maas' Fine Candy 


Princeton Music Center 


The Princeton Gift Shop 


Durner's Barber Shop 


Marsh Pharmacy 


Renwick's Restaurant 


The Silver Shop 


Jack hlonore's Barber Shop 


Milady, Inc. 


Saks Fifth Avenue 


The Town Shop 


Kalen's Fine Arts 


Nassau Delicatessen 


Skirm's Smoke Shop 


University Barbers 


Kcpp's Cycle Shop 


Nassau Shoe Tree 


Tavernwood Beauty Manor 


The Clothes Line 



PALMER 




Parking Galore in 

PALMER SQUARE 

IN DOWNTOWN PRINCETON 



SQUARE 



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PALMER 






SQUARE 



-fown Topics, Princelon, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



-23 



Earth Science Cenfer 

210 Nsiieu, FrincttoM 

Teaching Aids 
and Instruments 



Royal Oaks 

Beauty Manor 

4t Sprint St. 92I-2C0: 






route 1 circle, princi-ton nj 

assoclaleci wllh the 

furniture barn 

Dial -152-2151 

dally til 6: <rcd & frl 111 9 



R. F. JOHNSON 

Electrical 

Contracfor ond 

Fixture Showroom 

* Lighting Fixtures 

* Table & Floor Lamps 

* Outdoor Post Lamps 

* Small Appliances 

* Electrical Heating Units 

20 Tulonc St. 9240606 

Mon.Fri., 8 to 5; 

Closed Sot. 

^0 Year's Experience 



It's Ntw To Us 

—Continued From Page 7 
But Jets get back to the 
hcfjinning. For the antiques 
display, the g>nmasium at the 
Princeton Day School will be 
< nhanced by a small o\'al gar- 
den 'Kale's Nursery on Carter 
Itoad is the horticulturist) 
with a fountain in the center, 
a white grave! path, boxwood 
edginR. topiary pieces and 
hpring bulbs, all low enough 
so you can see Into the deal- 
eri' rooms. 

I The Princeton Decorating 
Shop on Palmer Square is do- 
ing the gaze-bo and the w.ill- 
f,ai>cr background leading In- 
to the cafeteria. 

Princeton visitors to the nn 
liques «ho^^■ will be especially 
Interested In the collection'^ 
lent by various Princeton col- 
kctors. Mrs. Waller Edge Is 
lending the collection of wax 
portraits and figures that -the 
inherited from her father and 
has augmented herself. 
I Mrs. Ricliard J. Hughes Is 
contributing her collection of 
[liipei-weights. Including a 
pair of Sleubcn pieces, a quar- 
tet of motloed weights from 
the post-Civil War period, and 
several personal family trea- 
sures. 

From Mrs. Robert Meyner 
comes a loan of enamel Iwxes 
from tlic lale 18th and early 
)0th century. Including an an- 
tlslavery one with a Biblical 
nuolation from Acts. "Come 
Over and Help Us." In addi- 
lion, the show will display the 
button collection of Mrs. Mary 
Koebling. 

KNOW A BRIDE? 
.Sriid Her to a Trousseau. 

Slmi>j)ing for a trousseau at 
l:;dltir.s is a lovely way to kill 
time between now and the 
v.edding day, whenever that 
is. And Hie mother of the 
bride will take home some- 
Ihing for herself, too. 

Begin with Edith's formal 
gown-pcognoir set done In 
white with a rich collar of 
tcru liice and smooth satin 
cuffi »nd hem. Or consider a 
more informal ensemble in 
nylon with a wide white lace 
iiertlia collar and deep lace 
l»;inds around the sleeves. A 
long wliite lace gown has a 




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PRE- SPRING 

SALE 




I,E<;iO.N' .\WARD WINNERS: Juvenile Officers Ralph Pro- 
carelno (left) of Princeton Borough and Walter Emann of 
Iho Township arc the first recipients of the new Police 
Achievement Award of American Legion Post 76. The 
framed certificates were presented by Post Commander Fred 
Klink at last week's annual awards night (Staff Photo) 

long white lace peignoir, each 
c-ne edged at the hem with 
white satin. 



5-FT WERNER 

ALL-ALUMINUM 

STEPLADDERS 

Safety Tasted, 



Tlien. there's a long, full, 
sweeping tent of a robe which 
surely consists of two circles 
tewn together. It's all white 
eyelet, every circular inch of 
and the neckline Is edged 
with an extravagant fullness 
of the same eyelet. $35, and 
delectable as can be. 

One of Kdilh's handsomest 
lingerie sets — and she has 
literally millions — is made 
of fine georgette in a watery 
print of blues and pinks. 
Here's the prettiest gown, for 
$15. And a half slip and a 
bikini and a demi-slip. with 
deep ecru lace trimming 
where applicable. (What's the 
diffci-cnce between a demi 
slip and a half slip? A half 
slip starts at the waist, a demi 
slip starts with shoulder 
Llraps. BoUi are very short). 

A white lace chemise 
lined throughout with palest 
yellow and decorated with 
frivolous yellow ribbon inser- 
tion, right down both sides, 

Now. any woman, bride or 
not. will want one or all of 
Edith's matching sets,. A, mini- 
skirted shift gown is nylon 
tricot in wide stripes of Red, 
White and Blue. A bikini and 
half slip match. 

Then wc have a wild, hot, 
r-inky print in panty-girdle, 
half-slip and bra, prices hov- 
ering around $5. Then, an ira^ 
pudent field of little green 
daisies on white, in bra ($2.50), 
bikini, $2 and half-slip, $4. 

Another group is yellow or 
aqua, solid but pastel, with 
appliqued flowers. Here, you 
feet a longleg panty-girdle for 
$4, a garter belt for $2.50 and 
a half slip for $2.50. These 
.nnd the green daisies, are for 
junior sizes. 

Perhaps the most dramatic 
of Edith's sets is the wavy 
print — well, they use the 
term "ail nouveau" for any- 
thing wild, hot-colored and 
wavy, so we might as well 
call it "art nouveau" too. The 
lira has a very low plunge, 
and tliere's a standard half- 
slip and a bikini. 



Trenton who choose as her 
prize a color television rather 
than a trip to Bermuda for 
two. , 

Applications for scholarships 
Smith College should be 
made through the school in 
which the student is enrolled, 
I\Irs. Lucius Wilmerding IH, of 
2 Rosedale Road, will provide 
information on the Club's 
scholarship activities to any 
interested applicant. 



"IT'S TEA TIME" 
For Wells College Club 

Prospeclixe Wells College stu- 
dents and their mothers are 
invited to the Wells College 
Club's annual tea Tuesday at 
3:30. The affair will be held 
In the home of Mrs. J. Taylor 
Woodward of 15 Hodge Road. 

Alumnae and students cur- 
rently enrolled at Wells will 
be on hand to meet and talk 
with the guests. Those inter- 
ested in attending the tea 
siiould contact Mrs. Carl Pope, 
6 College Road. 

Princeton girli presently 
studying at Wells include Bar- 
bara Brauer. Margaret Morse 
and Linda Calcote. Leslie 
Firth of Crjnbury and Wendy 
Lippman of New Hope, Pa., al. 
so attend the New York Col 
lege. 



WHY VIET NAM? 
Topic of Y's Men's Dinner. 

"Viet Nam" will be the subject 
at the Y's Men's monthly din- 
ner meeting and program 
Monday from 5:45 to 7:15 
Prof. Enoch J. Durbin of 
Princeton University will dis- 
cuss the United States' com. 
mitment to the Southeast 
Asian land. 

Prof. Durbin returned from 
a trip to Viet Nam several 
months ago with slides and 
first-hand observations on the 
nature of U.S. involvement 
there. He will show some of 
his slides at the meeting. 

The dinner meeting, open to 
— Continued on Next Page 



PLAHH1H(]ATIIIP? 
PWOHE AHEAD fOI^ 
PESEMIONS. 





Hand-Crafted Reproductions 

of » 

Early American Furniture 

Early American Furniture made in our sliop 

including Hutches, Tables. Benclies, Chests, 

Desks, Chairs and many other items — 

Priced from $5 to $500. 

ir you wish anything 

CUSTOM MADE 

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Lamps, Clocks, Novelties 

Showroom open every day 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Including Sunday 



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For ladies who like dignity. 
Edith suggests long gowns in 
the softest and rhost radiant 
Easter colors. One style flows 
fluidly from a lace-bound U 
nerliline. Another has a high, 
rolliirbone neckline in front 
.-ind a very deep V in back, 
both bound with white satin 
."gainst the yellow or the blue., 
And last, oif course, tlie i 
culotte — with spaghett 
traps. Feel dignified now? 



Easy-to-clean 
oluminum. Keeps 
coffee heated. 
Heritage House! 



Rorer Hardware, Inc. 



open Friday Nights 'til 8 

31 W. Broad St., Hopewell, N. J. 466-0039 

Free Delivery in Princeton 

24 



Topics Of The Town 

l'ijiillinii>d from Paue "2 
SCHOLAIlSniPS .\IDED 

By Smith Auction. Over 
S4,200 was added to Smith Col-! 
lege Club's scliolarsliip fund 
by its 18lh annual auction 
Making the announcement was 
Mrs. Lester R. Plerson. chair- 
man of Uie auction. 

More funds were provided 
by a raffle which netted tlie 
I club $9S9. In addition, the 
small gifts table, the baked 
goods and the luncheon 
brought in a total of $753. 



Mrs. Leslie L, Vivian and 
Mrs. Leon A. Creenberg were 
co-ehairnian of tho raffle, 
holding the winning number 
'was Mrs. Aaron L. Pakman of 
Town Topics, Princeton, N. J 




^Kmrt 




• Ctrt Flowers 

* Corsages 

* Florol Oecorotions 

• Flowers by Wire 



Applegate 

Floral Shop 



47 Palmer Square West 



924-0121 



Thunday, March 16, 1967- 



'24 



PHS Class Plans R«iiiiloD 

Tlie 25t4i retinion of the 
Princelon High St-hool class 
ot 1942 will be held May 27 
at Uie Geneva Inn on Route 
1. All class metiWiers wish- 
ing to attend should notify 
Mrs. Joyce Stives Warren, 
51 Aiken Avenue, before 
April 1. 

Mrs. Warren is chairman 
of the Reunion Committee. 
Assisting her are Fred J. 
Stives, Robert Scliafer. Mrs. 
Margaret Merslion Drmn- 
mond. Lloyd E. Stout and 
Thomas O' Connor. 



Topics Of The Town 

— Conllniied fiom Page 21 
- ^e public by reservation, is 
/ihe second of a series planned 
by the club to provide montlily 
discussions on current events. 
Those interested in making re- 
servations should call the 
ItMCA before Monday noon. 



IT'S A ROCK MARATHON 
,^t Hospital Fete. The Prince- 
Ton Hospital Fete Co-Chair- 
men have announced the sec- 
ond annual contest for mem- 
bers of rock 'n roll bands andi 
folk singing groups. Co-j 
eSiairmen Mrs. Ro>bert Good-! 
man and Mrs. Kenneth Miller 
have named the contest, Rock 
Marathon. 

■ Any group composed of 13 
to 18-year olds is eligible to 
enter the June 3rd sing-dawn, 

I To enter, an application blank 
must be completed and mailed 

I tilth a $5 entry fee to Box 
808, Princeton. (See advertise- 
ment, page 17.) 



A*i\uditions will be held 
rkpril 15 and 22 to select nine 
bands and four singing groups 
for the Hospital Fete. The 
bands will be eligible for a 
Cjcst prize of an audition with 
^pitol Records and the first 
I place folk group will receive 
*^$75. 

■■^Winner of the "popularity 
prize" will receive an engraved 
cup. Proceeds from the Mara- 
thon will be used to furnish 
rooms at Princeton Hospital. 



^ RENOIR, CEZANNE 

In Art Lecture. The Wo- 
men's College Club of Prince- 
ton will hear a talk on "The 
Bathers by Renoir and Cezan- 
jig! Variations on a Theme," 
given by Prof. John R. Martin 
at its Monday meeting. Guests 
are invited to the affair in the 
Unitarian Church, Cherry Hi, 
Road, at 8. 
, "FProf. Martin is a member of j 
the Princeton faculty whose] 
I interests include medieval 
I manuscript illumination and 
x!aroque painting. He has been 
active in Princeton's Adult 
Education program. 

Acting as hostesses will be 
Mrs. Russell M. Bettes. Mrs. 
Harold C. Dillon, Mrs. Charles 
E- Graf and Mrs. Sigurd Peter- 
son. Mrs. Marien O Search I 
and Mrs. Frederick F. Stephan. 



CAMPAIGN INCREASED 

For Scholarship Funds. The 

Princeton High School Parent- 
Teacher Association is working 
Itt increase tlie funds made 
iVailable for scholarships 
through its magazine subscrip- 
tion drive. Mrs. R. M. Darrow 
♦ftrti Mrs. Heinz Helnemann, 
co-chairmen of tiie drive, an- 
nounced the project. 

Letters ejtplaining the acti- 
vities of the scholarship drive 
]T^ve been mailed to members 
ot' the Princeton Community. 
The group hopes to exceed 
last year's total through the 
&«Jie of individual subscrip- 
tions, certificards, and by do- 
nations. 

Plans are also being formu- 
lated for a series of card part- 
ies in private homes. Area cap- 
tSfns, participating in the 
drive, include Mesdames EB- 
win D. Shaw, William R. White 
Charles Bardwell Max Bogart, 
James L, Spencer, Geoffrey 
Bake Leo Friend. Robert Sch- 
wenker, Raymond Hunt and 
T. S. Kuhn. 



HOUSE TOURS PLANNED 
By Hopewell Jaycee-ettes. 

Five houses and the Hopewell 
Museum are included in the 
second annual Spring House 
Tour sponsored by the Hope- 
well Valley Jaycee-ettes. The 
affair is scheduled for April 29 
from 10 to 4. 

The homes selected are de- 
signed to appeal to a cross-sec- 
tioa of tastes. Proceeds will be 
allotted to the Jaycee-ettes* 
scholarship fund for young 



Hopewell women. 

Mrs. Sal .Asaro. Jr. and Mrs. 
William DoreaiMs are chair- 
men for the event. Information 
may be obtained by calling 
Mrs. Doremus '466-3387) or 
Mrs Cirino A. Totnarchio i4€6- 
0G44) after 6. 



— ConUnuea on Pagt tt 



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■25 




-^,:;_ ANNUAL 
lESJl JURIED 
MEMBERS' 
SHOW 

McCorrcr Theatre 

Thru April 26 

Workv in all media t>> 
liietnlKrrs of 

THE PRINCrON 
ART ASSOCIATION 




QUEEHSTOm 

SHOP 

Cusfom Framing 

Art Supplies 

Gallery 

43 South Main St. 
Pennington 737-1876 

Hours: 10-5 doily. 
Closed Mondays! 




ART 
In Princeton 




lor 

Easter 

The Tasteful 
The Unusual 

Dresses'^ Coats 
Suits 

At Sample Prices 
"I'or the Fashion 




DFCISIONS IN THE .MAKING: Ceorce Orlman. Anthony 

l.urcarilli and Charirs Coiner evaluate the merits of entries 

in the Princeton Art AMOcialion's annual Juried Members 

Show. It opens this week at McC a rter Theatre. _^^_^__ 

charge of arrangements for thei His son. •Biff," is known as 

rompclition. assisted by Mrs. an antique dealer and furni- 

George Adriance and Mrs. lure refinisher at his Black- 

iNeal O'Connor. Chairman for well's Mills Shop. He has stud- 

AKT SHOW TO OPF.N [Thursday's reception is Mrs. led at the Ait Student's League 

, At McCarter Theatre. Thc'Georgc F. Ilelmer. I in Now York and his work has 

'Tinccton Art Association will been shown in Delaware, Mary- 

'(.pcn its third annual Juried NATURE PHOTOGRAPHS 
I Mcnilicrs' Show this Thursday.! At the Nassau Club, "'nie 
The exhibits will remain in'Spirit of the Cornell Planta- 
placK- at McCarter Theatre un- 'jons." an exhibition of pholo- 
lil April 20. Israphs by William C. White. 

A thrcc-mcmbcr jury has is on view at the Nassau Club 
.■warded first prize to Lau-|dunng March. Mr. White re- 
'chen for his poinllnR, "Shore, fprs to this selection as "bits 
Kocks;" second prize to Trudyj.-nd pieces of nature, in all 
iciucksbcrif's "Parade;" and seasons and in many moods." 
Miiid priz-c to Nancy O'Con- ukcn from the wildlife refuge 




Interior." Yvonne BurkJitnown as the Cornell Plants- 

Mart'J'ret Johnson. Marie 'Hons of which he has ^een 
Sttirken. Helen Schwartz. | sponsor for eiglit years. The 
Charles M( A'icker, Kuth Skel- project set up by "friends of 
linKer and Jane Szathmary re- ijnngs that grow" includes 
reived honorable mention for ^tudy and research of plants, 
thi'ir cnlrics. 1 trees, wildlife and other forms 

|ot nalui-e by Cornell Univers- 

Composing the jury wore ily 
Cliaiies Coiner, who is cur- 
rently having a one-man show 



the Siiinuel S. Fleischer Art 
Mi-inoi i.il in I*liiladelphla; An- 
'.honv Luccariin. Princeton 
j.rcli'ilcci and artist, and We 
(.eoigc Ortman. Mr. Ortman Four 



and and New Jersey, 

"Spring Birdies;" exhibited 
here, won a popular award at 
the Rehobeth Art League An- 
nual Spring Show in 1966. 
"Best of Show" at tl)e South 
Somerset Guild of Creative 
.\rts was "Shelf Rocks," also 
shown. 

The show is arranged to 
demonstrate contrast in ap- 
proach and technique, "the 
vigor of youUi on one hand 
jind the caution of the later 
years on iJie other." One might 
argue tlie point finding in Mr. 
Ileins Sr.'s "Clam Diggei-s" 
the strongest and most vital 
picture in the show. Others 
find that "Bilf" Heins' palette 
knife landscapes are lightly 
painted but his watercolors 
are a great deal freer, more 
broadly painted and handled 



We also feature 

"Pride 'n Joy" 

Maternity Clothes 



list in residence at Prince- 
Ion I'niversily. 

Olher Association artists in- 
iliidcd in the show arc Peggy 
Bi.ttle. William Baumol. Har- 
riet Kubank, Carl Faith. Miri- 
am Friend. Helen Gallagher 
Janet Glover. Paul Gray. Eliza- 
beth GiiMck. N. Jung Greene- 
baiim, Phyllis Halsted, Elaine 
llrinem.inn and Cinhn Ilubcr. 
.\lso exhibiting are 
.(uhnson 



All the photographs are 
very faithful reproductions of 
flora and fauna and landscape' 
effects. OuUtanding in Uieir 

composition and UveJy feeling' ^.jy, faciiily and feeling. We 

Mallard Clijcks.T^wejity-|;j,^pd especially the marine 

r,\A nn rna . p^bcapes and One csllcd "Oui 



Hours Old." and Frog , 



Ixjoking at Man Looking at 
Frog." One entitled "Autumn 
r.cflcctions" stands alone, a 
complete departure into the 
.•■bstracl of color and niove- 
r-ient of water. 

This exhibition has been 
-shown at the Garden Center of 
Greater Cleveland and will go 
on April 1 to the National 
Ahoretum in Washington, 
nulling are Frank Meanwhile victors are wel- 
Nancy Kern. Carin come at the Nassau Club on 



to tlie Nets.' 



Li.ughlln Charles McVicker. weekday.^ from 10 to noon and 
\iTa Mclvinley, Jean Maxwell, Ifi'OJn 2:30 to 5 
Kli/iibelh Reeves. Sylvia Rich. 

K.lrcn Shahbender. H. C. Slur-' FATHER - SON 
hahn and Eunice Whiting. 
Mrs. James E. Burke Is 




EXHIBIT 

At Present Day Club. The 

March show al the Present 
Day Club is a "Father and 
Son Exhibit" of watercolors 
imd paintings by Harold H. 
Heins, Sr. and Harold H. 
"Biff" Heins Jr. Mr. Heins. 
Sr. lias painted as an avoca- 
tion sineo 1917 and recently 
retired to Hopewell after 41 
years with Westinghovise Elec- 
tric Corporation 

tov7n 



JAYCEES PREPARE SHOW 

For Early April. Final pre- 
parations are now underway 
lor this year's Eighth Annual 
Jaycee Art Show. The exhibit 
will take place at the YM 
VWCA on Saturday and Sun 
day. April 1 and 2. 

Registration and hanging of 
:,-orks occur Friday, March 31 
from 5 to 7 p. m. The show 
will be open to the public 
from 9 to 6 on Saturday and 
10 lo 4 on Sunday. 



TOPICS goes into every 

and place o( business In 

Princeton. By tliclr own figures, 

no other newspaper does lialf as 



THE TRUTH ABOUT 
VIET NAM 

20c 

(Another Korea) 
THE TRUTH IN TIME 

20c 

(History of the Conspiracy) 

REPUBLICS AND 
DEMOCRACIES 

35c 

(The Difference) 

THE POLITICAN 

$1.00 

All written by 

ROBERT WELCH 

JOHN BIRCH 
SOCIETY 

P.O Box47,Skillman, N.J. 



All inlerested professional 
or amateur artist.s may pick up 
opplication blanks at Town 
Topics, the YM-YWCA on Av- 
•lion Place, the Frame Shoppe. 
Gallery 100 or Nassau Solfo 
Paints. Amateur entries will 
be eligible to compete for 
three engraved silver bowls 
.tnd professional entries can 
be sold, with the Jaycees re- 
receiving a commission on tlie 
sale.s, 

Funds derived from the Art 
Show, entry fees and sales will 
be used by the Jaycees to 
finance a large part of their 
operating budget for tlie com- 
ing year. AH entries will be 
.nsured by the Jaycees while 
in their possession. 

PLAN DEMONSTRATION 
In Pennington. A special 
hmdscape demonstration \ 
be given Sunday at 2:30 in the 
Grange Hall. North Main 
SIreel. Pennington, by Alex- 
; .-nder Farnham. we-ll-known 
! Delaware Valley artist. 
I The program is being spon- 
, sored by the Queenstown 
iShop of Pennington. A do- 
nation of $1 will be asked. 



Custom Framing 




All work done on 

premises 

72 Witherspoon Street 

Princeton 924-2P.05 



Princeton Decorating Shop, Inc. 



INTERIORS 



Residential 



Industrial 



Jane Mellon Sayen, A.I.D. 



35 Palmer Square West 



924-1670 



the Princeton jaycees 

ART 67 

eighth annual art show 

a pri I 1,2 

• Princeton ym-ywca« 



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DOLL HOUSE 

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Montgomery Shopping Center 

Corner Routes 206 ond 518 (Rocky Hill) 

• Lamp Cutting • Coloring • Permanent Waves 

• Mr. Robert • Mr. Peppi 

For Appointment Call 921-G770 



The Princeton Antiques Show 

8th Annuol Benefit '' 

The Wellcsley Club of Control New Jersey 

presents 

'Living with Collections' 

MARCH 21, 22, 23, 1967 

PRINCETON DAY SCHOOL 

The Great Road — Princeton, New Jersey 

Hours: March 21. 22 Noon to 10 p.m. Admission to Show - 
March 23 Noon to 6 p.m. 51-25 

Luncheon Served Daily 
Snack bar open until 8:00 p.m. 



Wednesday. March 22, 8:30 p.m. 

A Tollt, "An Evening at Winterthur" 

by Mrs, Witmot Jones of 

The Henry Froncis duPont Wintherthur Museum 

Admission U> Talk and Show . . . $2.50 



•-■v 



Sv 



u. 



>v 



We invite you to see our new 

Scandinavian designs 

noil' arrivin",. 



-a 




inj furniture, inc. 



M NASSAU Smr, FAINCnON, HVH imil ■ PHONE 924-9624 

OKK HON. THRU SAT. 9:30 10 5;30, WED. EVENINS UNTIL ) Mt 

FREE PARKING AT OUR DOOR 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967~ 



26 



Christine's 
Beauty Salon 

Permanent Wave 

Specialists 

12 Spring St. 924-0378 



Jewelry Repaired 

Pearls and Beads 
Restrung 

59 Palmer S<lumre, West 
924-2026 



Featuring 
( Youthful Styles 

\ for sizes 16-20 

C The 

^French Shop 

j 20 Nassau 



THE SNEEZE 
SEASON 
IS HERE 

With about a million Amer- 
icans coming down w-ith a 
coW every cJay, particularly 
during these winter months, 
the chances are good you 
may be the next victim of 
the nation's number one 
disease. 

In itself, a cold is not 
serious, if it*s not neglect- 
ed. Man, after all, has been 
getting colds — and recov- 
ering from tihem — for 
years and years. 

Burt medical science has 
not yet found a cure for the 
cold. There's only relief of 
symptoms and protection 
from comp-lications. 

If the siymptoms seem un- 
usually severe, a physician 
sAiould be consulted. 

There are other precau- 
tions that you can take to 
prevent complication. Drink 
lots of citrus Juices, eat 
in moderation — and get 
as much rest as possible. 

AND... THE BEST 

OF 

GOOD HEALTH 

TO YOU! 

THE 

Thome 

PHARMACY 

Hightstown Road 
Princeton Junction* 

No Parking 
PROBLEMS! 

Free Delivery 

Easy Parking 

Friendly Service 

•Seconds From The PRR 
Jet. Station 

799-1232 

PA. Ashton, R P. 

Daily 9 o.m.-9 p.m. 
Sundays: 10-1; 6-9 



Topics Of The Town 

— ConUnued from Pace SS 
KESTORER LOOKS AROUND 
In Bainbrid£e House. A 

variety ot facts about Iflth 
Century Bainbridee House on 
Nassau Street emerged this 
week through *he efforts of 
tiie Historical Society of 
Princeton. 

About hatf of the Interior is 
original and in a fine state of 
preservation, according to 
Charles E. Peterson, architec- 
tural historian, restoraUonist 
and adjunct professor oi archi- 
tecture at Columbia, who led 
his class of nine last week on 
a field trip to the house. 

Prof. Petersonrwho will sub- 
mit a formal report to the His- 
torical Society in the near fu- 
ture, informally went on rec- 
ord as saying that there are 
two fireplaces of 1760 vintage, 
with probably a third closed 
up and faced over in the office 
of Mrs. Herbert McAneny, the 
Society',-* executive director. 
He said the fireplace in the 
"circulation" room used by the 
Princeton Public Library is a 
fine example of Adamesque 
carving, dating from approxi- 
mately 1810. 

The stairway and railing are 
the same ones used during the 
youth of famed Commodore 
William Bainbridge, The clap- 
board on the western exterior 
wall and the brickwork is also 
original. 




SHIP AND PLANE BOOKINGS 

CRUISES, EUROPEAN TOURS. WESTERN TOURS 

Authoriied ond Bonded Agency . , Est. 1947 



i\ULL£R, 



TR,A\/£ 



tdon is required througti tihe 
Township police at 921-2100. 



18TH CEN'TVRV NAIL? Two members of the Historical 
Society ot Princeton. Mrs, Hol>ert Greiff (left) and Mn, 
Felton Gibbons, examine a nail, possibly hand-made In the 
18th century, taken from the rioorins of historic Bainbridte 
House on Nassau Street. The buildlnK. now ondersoinK re- 
storation, has been made available to the Society by Prince- 
ton University. Story this pace. 



108 Nossau "Opposite Nassau Hall" 924-2550 



Among the members who 
re researching libraries and 
courthouse archives seeking 
proof of the antiquity of Bain- 
bridge House are Mrs. Rob- 
ert Greiff and Mrs. William 
Field who have discovered in 
'he Somerset C?ounty Court- 
house 3 1777 rent receipt given 
by Robert Stockton to .\bsa- 
lom Bainbridge The receipt 
i. dicated that Dr. Bainbridge 
was nearly a year behind in 
his rent. They also uncovered 
a deed dated 179f). passing 
Bainbridge House from Rob- 
ert Stockton to his son Eben- 
exer. 

On April 7. the Society will 
isrk the formal opening of 
Jambridge House with a din- 
ner for members and their 
guests at the Nassau Inn fol- 
K*wed by a pre-release show- 
ing of the English comedy- 
thnller, "The Jokers." in the 
Playhouse. Proceeds will bene- 
fit the restoration of Bain- 
bridge House. 

GRIGGSTOWN MAN DIES 

Jn Ohio Air Crash. John S 
Humphreys, 33, of Canal Road. 
Griggstown. was killed in 
last Thursday's airplane crash 
rear Eteyton. O. He was one of 
Z persons aboard the TWA 
DC-9 which apparently collid- 
ed with a private plane. 

Mr. Humphreys, a mechani- 
cal engineer with Aeronauti- 
cal Research Associates of 50 
Washington Road, was enroute 
to visit the aircraft materials 
laboratory at Wright Field. 
Dayton. The firm serves as a 
consultant to the Defense De- 
partment and industry. Mr. 
Humphreys" work ctmcentrat- 
ed on the use of new mater- 
ials in aircraft, spacecraft and 
automobiles. 



TownsiMp detective Norman 
Servis and Lt. Richard Sleiner 
will teach safeguai-ds design^ 
ed to protect the home from 
burglary. TThe course will re- 
veal tihe psychology of the 
burglar and his h'abits and id- 
iosyncrasies. Exports in alarm 
sj'stcTOfi and locks will also 
participate. 

Chief James B. Oampbeil 
Jr. told Township Committee 
Monday tiiait tihe main prob- 
lem for his department durii^ 
tihe past few yeairs has been 
breaking and enterlngs. He 
added tihat so far this year 
there have been two major 
breaking and enlerings In the 
Township — despite an in- 
crease in the 4 p.m. to mid- 
night patrol. 



CTiief Campbell went on 
point out that tihe problem is 
confined primarily between 
autumn aind the last Sunday 
in April, when dayligilit saving 
time begins. Entries lake place 
between dusk and about 9 
pjn,, when residents would 
normally be out for dinnor or 
attending a movie. In the sum- 
mer, people are outdoors un- 
til very late. 

Speaking on the upcoming 
coiirse. Chief Campbell said. 
"This is a pilot program; we 
wiM go into full swing next 
year. We want 2.000 pairs of 
citizens' ^es Instead of two 
dozen pairs of police eyes." 



liave presented 35 concerts in 
the southern, southwestern, 
central states and Canada. 

Donald Bryant. Musical Di- 
rector, is accompanying the 
lour to supervise the program 

hich includes a one-act opera 
by Hayden. Teacher-advisors 
Graham Matheson and John 
Mantuano and choir mother 
Mrs. Ralph Bloom, Jr. of 
Princeton Junction also ac- 
company the group. 

Traveling with the Boycliolr 
are Lawrie Bloom of Princeton 
Junction, Stephen Burger ot 
Kendall Park, Stephen Rhine 
of Princeton and Louis Ro- 
botti of Rocky HilL 



BLOOD MACHINE GIFT 

Of Naval Turbine Station. 
The Employees' Welfare and 
Rccreartion Association of the 
U. S. Naval Air Turbine TesJt 
Station in Trenton has do- 
noted $280 to cliarilable or- 
ganizations. 

Of this. $230 was designed 
to purchase a hemoglobi no- 
meter for Princeton Hospital. 
Dr. Stanley Bauer, the hospit- 
al's director of laboratories, 
accepted the gift fiom Cap- 
tain J. S. Marrow, Command- 
ing Office of the Air Station 

Fifty dollars was presented 
to the Mercer Unit of Re- 
tarded Children. 



BOYCHOIR TOURS 
On Concert Circuit. The 

Columbus Boychoir has started 
a five-week concert tour. By 
the end ot the tour, it will 



MEMORIAL ESTABLISHED 
To Honor Thorn Lord, A 

"living memorial" to Thorn 
Lord has been established by 
a group of 24 dose friends 
and political colleagues who 
ha'e endowed the Lord Book 
Fund in the Princeton Uni- 
vci-sity Library. Mr. Lord tor 
nearly two decades was Chair- 
— Continued On Pace 30 




-J 



He was graduated form Har- 
vard in 1954. and earned his 
doctorate there in 1959. He 
worked for Avco in Boston he- 
lore joining Aeronautical Re- 
search two years ago. 

He lived on Canal Road with 
his wife and one-year-old son, 
George H. Mrs. Humphreys 
iz expecting a second child in 
June. 



Also surviving are his par- 
ents, Dr. and Mrs. George H. 
Humphreys of New York 
City; two sisters. Miss Edith 
Humphreys of New York City 
nnd Mrs. Cornelia Rea of Con- 
cord. Mass. 

A memorial service was 
scheduled to be held in New 
York City. 



Super-Quick Friendly Shopping 



JACK & JILL 

DAIRY STORES 

'* 55 Route 206, Princeton, Twp. 

NEXT TO RUG MART 

259 Nassau Street, Princeton 

NEXT TO VIKING FURNITURE 

5 Franklin Road, Lawrenceville 

1^ CORYELL FERRY ARMS SHOPPING CENTER, lAMBERTVILLE ,| 



OPEN 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. 

7 DAYS A WEEK 
HEALTHFUL — APPETIZING 

'COTTAGE CHEESE 

GARDEN SALAD _,„ 

Chuck full of UNlI 

Garden Vegelabtes ^^ ^^ 

.j::::! ORANGE-PINEAPPU *10C 

Full of Tangy 
Fruit Chunks 

COUNTRY PLAIN PKG. 

Old-Fashion Goodn«ss 

N.B.C. Shoppies Shells .... 42c 

A Special Orang* 

Juice Prontollon 
Ask Our Manager! 



29' 



ASK ME? 



POLICE OFFER COURSE 
On Home Protection. A pro- 
perty security course, sponsor- 
ed by the Township Police De- 
partment, will be held April 
6 from 8 to 10 p.m. at Town- 
ship Hall. 

A second session wiW be 
held April 19. Prior registra- 



Pure 'Freshly-Squeezed' Florda 

ORANGE JUICE 

Shipped Packaged Fresh Doily 

J^^ OT Enloy It Today ft^^ ' . GAL. 




Reg. 79c 



YOU CAM GET copies of TOWN 
TOPICS free in Lawrenceville, 
Princeton Junction, Plainsboro, 
Hightstown, Roosevelt. Kingston, I 
Rocky HIU. Blawenburg. Skillman, 
Kendall P&rk, Hopewell, Penning- 
ton and Trenton. For the location | 
nearest you. call 924-2200. 



Jack & Jill Dairy Stores — Convenient — Quality — Quick Shopping 



WAJ'v^^lA I L K 88' 



GAL. 



27- 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Tbunday, March 16, 1967- 



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to this the Winter of 
DlMonteat with your ward- 
robe? Break out with the 
carefully c(x>rdinete<i 
Spring Selections at FAB- 
BIC FIND, 195 Nassau St., 
where Fabric Always Means 
Fashion! 



The 
Orient Shop 

Oriental Gift Speciallif ■ 

15 Withenpoon St. 

924-5438 



wilcox'f 

prescriptions 

20 Rossou street 

924-0255 



HI-FI 

EQUIPMENT 

PRINCETON 

MUSIC CENTER 

Complete Line Of 
Hi-Fidclity Equipment 

All L««Jlng Manufocturarf 



CUSTOM INSTALLATIONS 
FRIt CSTIMATIS 

RECORDS 

CI«i«kot^Pepular — Joti 

Call 924-3404 

7 rALMIR SQUARf WIST 
PRINCtTON. N J. 




Road. AlXn the service. Dr.-, 
Butler was a guest oi the Col-' 
UiMons at a Filipino dinner 
and a show of native folk sing- 
ing and dancins. 

.Mr. Collinson is an advisor ^ 
lo the Philippine Government 
(in improving lax collections. I 
H,, uife Is a member of a 

Mijp of Ameriran women 
Ladling Ejiglish to children 
f'-nfinetf-in the Mary Johnston 
Hospital in Manila. TTieir 
tliiklren. Drew and Wendy. 
former members of Trinity 
Tctns, are attending the 
American School in Slakati 
Hio Philippines. 



Diane Weber, daughter 



MLis Mary Loa Bird, daugh- 
ter of Mrs. Frank Pctrone of 
249 Hamilton Avenue, is now 
an obstetric nurse-ln-charge 
At St. Francis Hospital. Hono- 
q(, lulu. Hawaii. A graduate of 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Weber Princeton High School and of 
of Parkside Drive, has been.S '•.•"t^" Hospital School of 

named a member of EU Phi! -^""'"^C, '" New Bnmsw.ek., jhomas J McGrath of 

r^hontAr rrf Phi Th*tfl Kftnna ^^6 s al.so attending the Uni- "iT*- ■"*""" ■*• '"*=>'™~ *" 
ft rofbv^i college I?i"ivorslty of Hawaii studying 89 Den^Pfy Avenue has been 
it Colby Junior college. *^'" , J h.-if-hflnr nf arli«nf«» ooni'nated as Assistant Sec- 
Thela Kappa an honorary|f«^ h" bachelor of science ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^ ^.^^^ 
scholarship society designed to '^<^rce. ^^^ ^^ ^^^ League of Women 




The gleam of 

black Corfam, 

from "Mademoiselle" 



(faille cross-bow) 



promote scholar.'fhip, is the 
junior college equivalent 
Phi Beta Kappa. 



Miss Margaret E. Morse, 

(laughter of Mrs, Wilbur Morse 

of 120 Prospect Avenue and 

P«/<r..« m Tfc- M«>wc '"'p ■"'« ^^ Morse, has been 

People in The News , ^^^^^ j^ ^^^ jy^^^.^ ^Ist at 

-Continued From P«s* 23 ! Wclls College. An alumna of 

The former rector of Trinity Princeton High School. Miss 



Episcopal Church, the Rev. 
Dr. John V. Butler, preached 
evensong on February 25 
the Cathedral of St. John. 
Manila, The Philippines, dur- 
ing his homeward trip from 
India. Among thoso who heard 
1 were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 
J Collinson of 347 Mcrecer 



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Carpet 



a 



's Benefits To You 
And Your Family 



BEAUTY — Today's carpets and rugs offer a tre- 
niandous choice in colors, textures and designs. 
Oarprt fnamns otlhcr furnishings to make tlhem 
look more Imporlnirt arul di.'^inotive. often stAs 
Hie poce for a complete decorating plan. "Hie 
wel)-funiii.'*hed floor makes the entire room 
seem completel 

QUIET — Carpets arc Hhe best ti-anqulli/ers! They 
rcilucG houscdiold noises — absorb as much 
Airborne noise (suoh as radios and voices) as 
obandard acoufftlcail ceilings, and they absorb 
•ten limes as much noise as other floors. Carpets 
vLi-luaily eliminate impact nodse, 

WARMTH — The pile construction of carpet Is 
*n efficient, economical ln.sulator against cold 
— eaSMKjsIIy important for a family with little 
<lhjldren, Who spemi mosrt of their lime in the 
coM bottom half of the room. 

SAFETY — Carpet's non-skid -sui-face prevciuts 
many slips and slides, cushion any fall.s tlwrt 



COMFORT — CaiTJCts reduce fool fatigue. They 
feel be<t1er underfoot tflwn hai^l, unyleldlj>g 
surflaces — ijnportant lo homeniakers who 
probably cover ten or eleven, miles a doy 
eround the house. 



EASY CARE — A carpet's bejiity doesn't depend 
on a gloss finish whidi must be scrubbed, 
waxed and polLshod. Just a simple vacuum- 
cleaning restores Ciirpet beauty. Instantly gives 
*ny room a neat "plckcd-up" look. Carpets and 
rugs brush dust and dirt from shoes, hold sold 
high In the pile, but out of sight w^cie a quick 
cleaning oen easily remove it — no tracking 
through the u^ole house! 



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E. Bahadurian & Son 

Your Rug Cleaner 

Where Service Connla onil Is Always Available 

Oricnial ng * Broadlonm Carpeting i„/„ _ by 
oppomlmtn, only, tmimng you ,1ml you or, „•,„ 
l^rsonMy whrn you com, lo our showroom, 
frolessloml itnu-e of all rugs arul corpus. 

883 State Rood, 

Princeton 924-0720 

(Over 40 yean Experience 
in Princeton at this Location) 

Rvg Soles Rug Repoirs 



jMorsc is majoring in mathe- 
matics. 



Private Alphonsc S. Saldino. 
Hon of Mrs. Margaret A. 
Baldino of Kingston, has com- 
pleted training as an Army 
ri>o)<. During his instruction 
l>rogr.im. he was stationed at 
Fort Dix- 



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Topics Of The Town 

— Continued rrom Pase 17 
man of the Mercer County 
Denmcratic Committee and 
.served as Democratic Stale 
t'li.'iimian of New Jersey from 
i961 to 1965. 

The Lord Memorial will be 
part of the public affairs li- 
brary associated with Prince- 
ton's Woodrow Wilson School 
of Public and Intemationail Af- 
fairs. ITirough acquisitions 
(ver the years, the collection 
wilt seek "to commemorate his 
rcipeet for intelleotuals and 
kIp.is, his 7est for practical 
l>o!ilicai combat and maneuver, 
^■nd his love of political 
heroes. " 

Each of the volumes in the 
colleclion will carry a book- 
plate which will say in part: 
"FaiJied for his enigmatic al- 
most whimsicol nature and 
habits, "niorn Lord was a shy, 




Voters of New Jersey. A mem 
ber of the Princeton League 
for eight years, she has served 
on the Boards of the P.T.A 
and the Princeton Democratic 
Forum 



modest and gentle man who 
quietly but firmly commanded 
lespect from all the diverse 
groups and interests that form 
the Democratic Party." 



DINNER DANCE SET 
By Elizabeth Byrd Fund. The 

Elizabeth Tylor Byrd Fund has 
scheduled its fifth annual din- 
ner dance for Saturday. April 
8. at 7 in t^e Nassau Inn, Pro- 
ceeds from the affair will help 
provide scholarships for 
Princeton youths. 

Prof. Mary Rose Allen, Di- 
rector of Physical Education 
for Women at Howard Univers- 
ity, will be the guest speaker. 
Reservations for the dinner 
can be made through officers 
or members of the Fund. 

Officers include Mrs. David 
H. Taylor, chairman; Mrs. 
Floyd Campbell, secretary; 
Mrs. Robert Wright, treasur- 
Mrs. Alexander Hoagland, 
corresponding secretary; Mrs, 
John Briscoe, program; and 
Miss Virginia Euell, scholar- 
ship. Members who can pro- 
vide reservations are: Mrs. 
Frederick Burrelll, Mrs. John 
Brown, James Ward, Mrs. 
George Geary. Gordon Mack, 
Robert King, The Rev. Harold 
Thomas and Robert A. Ellis. 



FOUR LOSE LICENSES 

On Points. Four Princeton 
rea drivers have had their 
litenses suspended for exceed- 
ing the stiite's point system. 

Editha G, Collins, 30, Route 
I and Alex.inder Road, lost 
her license for 65 days; James 
T. Stuphen, 20, Province Line 
Road, two months; Elehue MC' 
Faddin. 26. Cranbury, 45 days; 
and Bruce G. Stout. 20, 34 
Tee Ar Place one month. 

Edwin J. Seiden, 25, 46 
Henry Avenue, and Carrie L, 
McFatlden, 24, Davidson Road 
Cranbury. were halted foi 
speeding. Each was suspended 
for 30 days. 



Private First Class Anthony 
J. Plrone, son of Mr and Mrs 
Umberto Pirone of 16 Hillside 
Foad. has been promoted to 
specialist fourth class in Viet 
Nam. A 1965 graduate of 
Princeton High School, he has 
heen serving as personnel 
specialist in Uie Army's 55th 
Medical Group. 



30- 





SMOOTH SAILING ON 
WASH DAYS HERE 

Treat yowrielt to loundcr- 
ing pleoiuiA oi yoti tte«r 
(ighl thl* woy to our thrifty 
corn - opcrotetf I o u n 4 r « 
SELF - SERVICE, SOfT 
WATER, OPEN DAY ortd 
NIGHT. 




Princct«M Shopping Ccntar 
Between Acm« «nd A 4 P 



oVassau 

27 Polmer Sq. West 

Princeton, N. J. 

921-7298 



^m^. 




The Smith 
College Club 

wishes to express its 

appreciation to the following 

merchants for their generous 

donations to the auction 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursdof. March 16, 1967. 



Allen's Children's Center 
Allen's Flowers, Hopewell 
Anthony's Hoose of Coiffures 
Applegate Floral Shop 
Artistic Hairdressers 
Harry Ballot 
Bamberger's 
Bellows 

Brophy's Shoe Store 
Bnine Interiors 
Casual Shop. Hopewell 
Center Luncheonette 
Circle Esso, Penmngton 

Circle Package Store, 

Pennington 

Chan's Restaurant 
n. P. Clayton 

Conntry Antiques 
The Country Mouse 
Cousins Co., Inc. 
Cranbury Inn, Cranbuiy 
Cummins Shop 

Dl forio's Men Store, 

Penndngton 

Dunham's, Trenton 

Edith's Lingerie Shop 

Elle 

Eighteenth Century Bouquet 

The English Shop 

Fabric Finds 

Farr Hardware 

The Flower Basket 



Flynn*B Hardware, 

Pennington 

Forsgate Country Club, 

Jamesburg 

Frank's Sport Shop 
Gallery 100 
Elise GoupU Dresses 
Helen Griffith 
Hardware Corp. 
Heereman's Florist 
Hinkson's Stationery 
Home Decor 
Hulit's Shoes, Inc. 
Hy's Delicatessen 
Jermalne The Milliner 
Kalen's Fine Arts 
The KtUtling Shop 
Kuller Travel Agency 



Lahlere's Restaurant 

La ngrock -Princeton 

LaVake's 

Douglas Macdaid 

Male's Bookshop 

Mall Camera 

Marsh & Co. 

Mayme Mead. Inc. 

McCarter Theatre 

Milholland & Olsen 

Mill Gift & Florist Shop, 
Pennington 

Mrs. James W. Moore. 
Caterer 

Morris Maple & Son 

Nassau Interiors 

Nassau Pharmacy 

Nassau Shoe Tree 

Nevlus-Voorhees 

New Look Beauty Salon 

Owen's Bam. Kingston 

Park Ave Cleaners. 

Penmngton 

Pennington Pharmacy 
Pennington QuaHty Market 
Prep & Junior Shop 
Princeton Book Mart 
Princeton Gift Shop 
Princeton Gourmet Shop 
The Princeton Inn 

Qneenstown Craft Shop, 

Penndngton 

Regent Floor Covering, 

Pennington 

Reynolds Apparel Shop, 

Pennington 

Ricchards. 

Rug & Furniture Mart 
Saks Fifth Avenue 
The Silver Shop 
Stuff "n Nonsense 
Tborne Pharmacy 
Tiger Auto 
The Town Shop 
University Cleaners 
University Store 
Viking Furniture 
The Weathervane 
Washington Crossing Inn 
Wine & Game Shop 



J 



30 



PRlXCETOJf 
PHOTO PROCESS 00. 

Drafting Supplies 

12 Chombers St. 924-4020 



BUSINESS 
In Princeton 



Pull line Dutch B07 Paint 

Ilardnarc Si Housewares 

>Ion.. Tues.. Thurs.. Fri. 

8:15 a.m. -8 p.m. 

Wed. & Sat. 
8;lo a.m.-6 p.m. 

THE THREE BROOKS 

Rl. 27 ' i mile north of 
Kingston 
Telephone 921-6275 



FORER 
PHARMACY 

IGO Witherspoon 

921 7287 



Wheel (hairs 

Hospital Beds 

Commodes - Waikers 

Trusses — Belts 



DID YOU KNOW . . 

That we are able to take 
care of your complete home 
decoratine needs? 

DiiPont Tontine Window 

Shades 
i^ecoralor Window Shades 
Venetian Blinds 
Wood Woven Blinds 
Amiico Floor Tiles . 
Aim strong Linoleum 
Fine Wallpapers 
Matching Fabrics 
DuPont & Pierce Paints 
Custom Curtain & Traverse 

Rods 
Decorating Service 
Venetian Blinds Repaired 
Floor Sander & Polisher 

Rentals 
Free Delivery 
Free Estimates 
Complete Installation 

Service 



SAUMS 

Paints & Wallpapers 

4 S. Greenwood Ave. 

Hopewell 

924-2040 466-0479 



I CAMPING THIS SrMMtR. 
I See Smith & Van Dyke. An 
operation devoted exclusively 
to tlio sale, service and rental 
of campins and travel trail- 
ers has opened outside Penn- 
lir.gton. 

After operating the Circle 
Esso Station on Route 69 in 
Pennintjton for 20 years. Uar- 
f Id Van Dyke and Frank Smith 
have moved a few miles down 
the road. Their Smith and Van 
Dyke Trailer Sales is located 
at Route C9 anfl Route 518 
Spur adjacent to Ifiohcla 
Sporlland. 



The two will sell or rent 
camping and travel trailers 
and accessories, install hitches 
and service jill makes of trail- 
ers. And answer any questions 
Both are long - time campers 
themselves. They also have on 
hand a large supply of books 
-nd phamphlets containing 
campgrounds guides and in- 
:'ormation. 

"Smitty" and Harold first 
began to handle trailers 
1959 and the business has 
grown to Uie point that the 
tail finally wagged the dog. 
Soon, they will have more than 
40 trailers on display. In ad- 
dition to camping trailers Uiey 
handle U-IIaul Rental Trail- 
ers. 

Their trailer center is open 
seven days a week from 9 to 
on" weekdays and 1 to 6 on 
Sunday. 




Time For A Change 

Cold weother can be tough on 
can. Ut us puf your winter, 
weory cor in shope now, for sum- 
mer driving oheod. Check with us, 
soon. 

Call for an appointment 
921-9707 

Nassau St. at Murray Place 



E 
S 
S 

o 
s 

E 
R 
V 
I 

C 
£ 
N 
T ' 
E 
R 



VICE PRESIDENT NAMED 

Of .Mathematici. Ricliard H 




r,"°" OASOLINE TO TRAILERS: AtUr opera" Ihc Cr' 
cle Esso Station on Route 69, Penninelon for the iast 20 
years. Frank smith (left) and Harold Van I, ke have Jec deS 
to devote full time to the sale and rental of oamninir and 
travel trailers. (Story this pasel campinj and 

uia,.,. „r K -?"''■ '""" ""^ 

place o( buslnpsji served by 
inr Princclon poit otdce. BV 

Princeton neivspaper doe. halt aa 



well. 



Cobb, 195 Clover Lane, has town topu 
been appointed Vice-President 
oC Malhematica, 70 Nassau 
Street. He is the firm's Direc- 
tor of Operations Rese.Trch and 
Systems Consulting activities 

During Mr. Cobb's five years 
of service with Malhematica 
l:e has manaeed major studies 
for several client companies. 
In one of his assignments, he 
devised a computer code to 
solve giant linear program- 
ming problems for the first 
time. 

After graduating from the 
t/niversity of Cincinnati, Mr. 
Cobb studied for a master's 
degree in science at Renssel- 
aer PoI.vtechnic Institute in 
Management Engincerin.i:. lie 
has worlved for Lybrand" Ross 
Brothers and Monlgomerv. and 
for Standard Oil of Ohio. 




your 

favorite 

grandchild? 

pitone. 



New Jeriey Sell 



What's Lenny Tully of 
Western Electric doing for you? 



ICichard H. Cobb 




AFRICAN OFFICE OPENED 
By Scribe International. Ker- 

mit Rolland. president of 
Scribe International. 134 Nas- 
sau Street announced upon his 
return from North Africa that 
Scribe has opened an office in 
Tripoli. Libya. The office will 
ll.andle Scribe clients in North 

Vfrica and the Near East. 
I The office is the first over- 
lieas for the Princeton firm 
^pecialiiring in writing and in- 
, formation services. Previously 
bcribe has been writing and 
publishing English - Arabic 
I materials at its office here. 
I Scribe's current assignment 
in Lybia is to associate gov- 
ernment and industrial leaders 
with a new low - cost building 
material. Developed by Esso, 
the new material is a form of 
durable building blocks made 
from sand and oil wastes, two 
raw materials that Libya has 
in abund;ince. 



NEW DIVISION FORMED 
By Nassau Broadcasting. 

Herbert W. Hobler. president 
ol Nassau Broadcasting Com- 
r.any, has announced the for- 
mation of a new company 
division called Princeton Com- 
munication Associates. Nassau 
; Broadcasting owns WMWH ra- 
|dio in Princeton, WTOA-FM 
radio in Trenton, and Mercer 
Background Music. 

The new division will spec- 
ialize in all areas of audio- 
visual engineering services, 
with emphasis in the field of 
recording. Complete recording 
or typed transcription service 
will be available for musical 
groups, conferences, seminars 
or special events such as wed- 
dings. 




} •^ 



EDITH'S 



8-10 Chambers 



921-6059 



31- 



Princelon Communication 

Associates also plans to prO' 

vide for industrial installation 

of communication services 

. .■:ucli as strip and slide-film 

I-roduction. closed circuit tel 

Jevision and video-taping. Mr 

! 'lobler will rely on his ex- 

I iierience as vice-president of 

I Videotape Productions of New 

; York and vice-president of 

TelePrompTer Corporation. 

Director of engineering for 
[tie new division is Kenneth 
ft. Wight, director of the au- 
dio engineering firm of Ken- 
neth Raymond Wight Assoc- 
iates since 1948. He will be 
(.'ided by his background in I 
I professional music. | 

Continued Oa Page 37 



At our Kearny Works, 
he helps make sure materials 
in Bell telephone equipment 
are tough enough to take it. 



Take what? Long years of hard use. 

Lenny tests everything from plastics for cable coatings 
an(d telephone housings to metals for screws and bolts. 
His careful work is one reason you can always count on 
dependable phone service. 

Some 20,000 Western Electric people work in New Jersey, 
helping New Jersey Bell. We supply much of what's needed to 
bring you service. And Western Electric installers put in the 
complex equipment that handles your calls. 

In everything we do for the Bell telephone companies, 
reliability and low cost are the guidewords. Why? Because, like 
New Jersey Bell, we're in the Bell System. So we're equally 
concerned about your dependable, low cost telephone service. 

Western Electric 

MANUfACIURiNG & SUPPLY UNIi Of IH£ 8EU SVSTEM 
tnginecfing Research Cen!w, Ptincelon 
Kuray • Union • Newark 




Town Top/cs, Princeton, N. J., Thursday. March 16, 1967- 



DURNER'S 

Barber Shop 

Open Tuesday - Soturday 
Closed Mondoy 

4 P*hncr S4>*'« <•** 



RUTGERS GUN & BOAT 
0W!^ CENTU 

Bt>— - 1 — ^jB SuntitK, Cfutnnion 
^HflflV^ ond St«tcf«H C«- 
noci, plwf • c«mplel« lin« vf 
-Srarcr«tt M«n. 

127 Rorlten Avenue 1J ml. tMl 
ot Pfincaton an Bf- 3' HigMend 
Peril N. J. 201-S4S-4}44. Open 



CHECK BEFORE 
YOU GO SKIING 

Speedy 

Service 

on Ski 

Boot Repair 

John's Shoe Repair 
18 TuIqm 924-5596 




CLARIDCK 

BOURBON 
Fifth $3.85 

86 proof 

Above Exclusive 

CIAKIDCK WINK 

& IJQUOR 

PrJnc»ton Shopping C«n er 

9240657 — 924-5700 
FRCe DCLIVCRY 



SPORTS 

//I Princeton 




SVSTEM 



NEW FORD 

For 0$ Low OS 

KEATS 

Into lirtitnl. rnr. 
n.M N. Olrirn Avriinr 
Tii-nlon, Nrw Jrrsry 

883 3400 



Tigers on TV 

Friday night's basketball 
fame between Princeton and 
Nnrth Carolina wilt be tete- 
\i\ril at 9 p.m. over Channel 
n. New York. If the Tigers 
win. the game for the regional 
tlianipinnship Saturday will 
also be televised Saturday 
nichi at 9. If they play in the 
coinriluiion game Saturday at 
7, there is a possibility of tele- 
\iui>it liui no definite decision 
/ifli >/•/ been made. 

NOHTII CAHOUNA^OEXT 
T\t«r» PUr Friday at 9. One 

(it tho Tour teams that ranked 
;,bove Princeton in the final 
\>ii\\fi tor the 1967 season is 
Ihe n*x( opponent the Tigers 
will f.icc in the NCAA tMsket- 
hall tournament. 

N o r t li Carolina, Atlantic 
Coitsl C-onfcrcnce champion, 
finisliod Ihird-ranked in the 
AI' and UPI balloting ten days 
ago. wiUi Princeton fifUi de- 
spile a 91-81 triumph over the 
Tarhpcls on their own court. 
The ratings were based on be- 
lief (hat the southerners play- 
ed a tougher overall schedule. 

Tlif game is set for the Uni- 
crsity of Marj'land's field 
itousc at College Park Friday 
nigiit ill 9. Seniors on the 
'1 igrr si\ujd will accordingly 
be retuiriing to a site which af- 
forded them considerable 
pleasure in the past: it was 
Iheie, two years ago. that they 
nchievrd an upset of mam- 
molli proportions when they 
won Uie NCAA regional title 
by defeating another ACC 
rhampion. North Carolina 
Stale, 66 to 46, and then wal~ 
loping Providence, 100 to 69. 

Win or lose, Princeton will 
be in action again this Satur- 
day nlyht, If (he Tigers repeat 
thnr mastery over Norlli C^u- 
ollnii. Uiey will face the win- 
ner of the Boston College-St. 
John's game at 9 o'clock. Los- 
ers on Friday will plav for 
third place in tie rcgionais 
Satuiday at 7. The lone sur- 
vivor will qualify for Uie na- 
tional linals the following 
wei'ki'nd at Loubville, Ky. 

I,a(e Drive Won First Game. 

After playing the Tarheels nn 
even terms during the first 37 
minutes of the January 2d 
game at Chapel Hill, Prince- 
ton singed a driving finish 
that cHtapaultcd it Into the 
top ten rankings, a feat never 
befoie achieved by an Ivy 
I.oamie learn. The Tigers had 




HOT DOGS STEAMED IN BEER 

ot 

PEACOCK ALLEY 

20 Bayard Lane 

PRINCETON YOUTH EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 

MONDAY-FRIDAY, 1:00 TO 5:00 P.M. 

CALL 924-5841 
120 John Street (2nd Floor) 



HOT HAND: Joe Helscr's 26 poinU and SSn shooUnc aver- , 
ace were a major factor in Princeton's first-round NCAA I 
ToorDBment rictory over West Virg inia. 

■ iillni~38^37 haif-time lead., Defense Insured Victory. It j 
fe^ behind at 56-50 as the . is Uie exception to the rule in 

midway point in the final per- virtually any sport when thei 
iod nearcd and then had the team that plays he better de-' 
upper hand at 79-77 with three fensive game fails to win. Sat-j 
minutes left in the ding-dong nrday's 68-57 triumph fori 
battle. j Princeton over West Virginia' 

At tiiat moment. Princeton | hammered another plank into' 
took complete charge, out- the foundation on which that', 



scoring the home team 12 to 4 
en four pressure-packed free 
throws by Chris Thomforde 
rnd baskets by Joe Heiser, 
John Haarlow and Gary Walt- 
ers. The victory was the first 
of a IZ-game string Uiat last- 
ed until the loss to Cornell at 
Ithaca but provided the 



rtiom is built as the Tigers 
fell considerably short of their 
own potential but saw to It 
• nal the losers played heir 
;>onrest game of the season. 

Averaging 89 points a game 
for the third highest output in 
the nation, West Virginia was 
held to 57 — two points less 



- Continued on Next Page 



Remarkable! New! 

(Free until March 30) 




Decorating 
with Paneling 
Guide 



springboard to the Ivy title than it had scored in any of 
and entry In Uie NCAA Tour- ' its previous games this year, 
namcnt. I Dave Reaser. one of its three 

[players who had been averag- 

Norlh Carolina's top gun iv'"g ^^^^^ ^^'^^ 20 points was 
I^rry Miller, who averages 23,leld to 3. because he had the 
points a game and hit for 32 nnsfortune to play man-to^ 
5;aturday night as the Tarheels] ~ * " " • 

(onquered Duke for the eon-, 
fercncc title. The biggest man 
will have an inch on Chris 
Thomforde — Rusty Clark 
stanin 6-10 and boasts a fincl 
57% average in field goal j 
shooting. Bob Lewis, who ac- 
counted for 26 points against 
Duke, is Uie southerners' third 
major threat. 

The Tarheels have a season- 
long average of 49% in field 
goal shooting but rank as the 
l-oorest team in their confer- 

nce from the foul line. Tlie 
outcome of the game appears 

o hinge almost entirely on the 
.- bilily of John Haarlow to 
l.lay after suffering a severe 
pnklc sprain just before Uie 
buzzer l^st Saturday. 

lie contributed 25 points to 
the earlier victory over North 
Carolina and no one on Uie 
bench will come close to mak- 
ing half that many in a re- 
placement role. Haarlow's re- 
bounding would also be sorely 
missed. 

If he is able to run and cut 
in nomial fashion. Princeton 
would be on even teniis with 
the highly-capable North Car- 
olina quintet. Without him, it 

s difficult to see a close con- 

cst. 



NCAA Regional Tournament 

live from College Pork, Md. 

Princeton vs. North Carolina 
Friday, March 17, 8:45 p.m. 

wirh Dove Moss and Herb Hobler 

Also Saturday, March 18 

(Time and Opponent to Be Determined 

on Basis of Fridoy's Games) 

SfHmsored by 

Princeton Bonk ond Trust 

Monning's-Moyflower Movers 

Your Princeton New Cor Dealers 

AUStotes Design and Development 

Wl/»WI^/»50 

WTOA P.M. 97.5 



n.v. lope.1 by 
Wi-V'^iliiiouscr, the 
wood people, nnd 
Miiw Amy Vund- 
erbill, (oremoat 
nulhority on 
<<li(|uolteand 
Rood tASt« In 
(ti« horn*. 
Slop by, 
today, (or 
your copy. 




A 




It's not that we're cruel . . . but we do work 
your dollars awfully hard to make them pay 
you a higher dividend. Guarding your sav- 
ings is a trust we don't take lightly. We'll 
whip your dollars if we must, but we'll 
always treat you gently. Open your account 
at Princeton Savings where kindly over- 
seers anticipate 4-1/2% dividends on regular 
savings and 5-1/4% on certificates. 



Weyerhaeuser 



Grover Liiiiilier 

194 Alexander Street 
Princeton 924-0041 



BOHREN'S 

Moving ond Storoge 

Princelon, N. J. 

4S2-2200 

lOCAt • lONG-DISIANCC 
OVfRSEAS • STORAGE 

ESTIMATES 
WITHOUT OBLIGATION 

Authorized Agents ^^Si\ 

United Van Lines 



Princeton 




AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
19 Chambers Street 




32- 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J , Thuridoy, Moich 16, 1967- 



32 



T.V.R. CARS 
little Foreign Cor Shop 



Hours 9-5 Wed. »hr« Twetdar* 

•Sundoys being the eicepti^n 

AX 7-3158 



REDNOR & RAIKEAR 

'Jeep' So/es 

Service & Parts 

2635 S. Broad St. Trenton 

888-1800 



RARITAN AUTO 

Autliorized Volvo Deoler 

248 Woodbridge Ave. 
Highland Park 



PORSCHE 

- Authorized 
Sates & Service 



Sporis In Princeton 

— Continued From P*ge 32 
man against Captain Ed Hum- 
mer. 

Their own inaccuracy, trace- 
able largely to the pressure of 
the first NCAA action, pared 
Uie Tigers' floor shooting per- 
centage from 51 to 41, but Uie 
tenseness they felt did not 
carr>- over to the foul line. 
There, they nude 18 of 21 for 
a fine 86'^, sliarp in contrast 
to the 11 for 25 Uiat tlie losers 
managed. 

Princeton's ability to take 
^,29-21 lead to the dressing 
room at half-time was trace- 
able entirely to Joe Reiser's 
accuracy from the floor (a 
sizzling 8 for 13 for 16 points) 
ond Chris Thomforde's ability 
from the foul line (7 out of 8. 
plus two baskets for 11 points,) 
But Tliomforde was deep ' 
foul trouble, picking up four 
in the first hall for the first 
U me in his career, the last 
just 1 1 seconds before the 
buzzer. 



Pnnceton Motors 



RTE. 206 

PRINCETON 

921-2325 



Bolng 10 Europe? 



Prices lor European 
deiivenrsianas 
low as MlQRoo 

we bring your car 
back irom Sweden 10 
New Haven cDcc 

MIDDLESEX 
FOREIGN CAR 

318 Townsend St. 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

(201) 247-8769 



Haartow Turns Hot, What- 
ever problems the Tigers 
might have encountered in the 
final period through Thom 
forde's absence during the 
first ten minutes were offset 
by three factors: (I) although 
held scoreless, Robby Brown 
helped preserve Princeton's 
big edge In rebounding with 
some good work under the 
boards; (2) twt> of West Vir- 
ginia's top threats, Carl Head 
and Bob Benfield, were in and 
out of the game with four 
fouls each and both eventually 
picked up their fifth; (3) Haar- 
low joined Reiser In finding 
a hot hand in the second half, 
contributing 16 points after 
being held to just two in the 
opening period. 



Heiser finished with 26, 
Haarlow \vith 18 and ITiom- 
lorde with 14. The Mountain- 
eers' tight zone bulged a bit 
On Walters side, keeping him 
scoreless, but tended to col- 
bpse on Reiser's side of the 
court, and the Tiger junior 
kept popping away with ex- 
treme accuracy. 

The eventual Princeton vic- 
tory could be discerned as 
early as 9:46 of the second 
half, when the Orange and 
Black moved out to an 1 1- 
point lead at 47-36. An all- 
court press bothered the Tig- 
ers on occasion, and once was 
responsible for three succes- 
sive West Virginia baskets, 
but in the end it was a Mexi- 
can standoff because Prince- 
ton passing chopped it up for 
about as many quick field 
goals as the losers earned 
v.'hen it worked for them. 




AIR CONDITIONING 



GILBERT A. 

Cranbury, N. J. 



CHENEY 



395-0350 




UIS PRESENCE IS VITAL: John Ilaarlow, 6-7 Tiger junlar. 
may be unable to play against \orth Carolnla Friday after 
suffering- ankle sprain in closing seconds of game against 
West Virginia. His 25 points on January 2 were largely 
responsible for Tigers' triumph over Tarheels at Chapel Hill 
and resultant ranking among nation's top ten teams. 



Rick Johnson. Yale captain, 
and Greg Morris, a junior at 
Cornell, round out the quintet. 
Morris won the individual 
scoring race with 263 points, 
the lowest total since each 
*eam began playing a 14-game 
i-ound-robia 13 years ago. 



John Haarlow. fourth mem- 
ber of the Tiger starting line- 
up, placed on the second team. 
Other members of that unit 
i-re Walt Esdaile and Hank 
South, Cornell sophomores: 
Ed Goldstone. a junior at 
Yale; and Roger Walaszek, a 
sophomore at Columbia. 

Princeton's .505 team field 
^oal average was a new league 
record, bettering Uie mark of 
.474 set by the Tigers in 1964. 
Bill Bradley's junior year. The 
40 field goals and 116 points 
made against Dartmouth also 
v/ent into Uie record books as 
new highs. 



rp YOU LnCE TOWN TOPICS, the 
best way to express your appreci- 
ation Is to mention it to our ad- 
vertisers. 



The one in the middle will ) 

hold on to the road for dear life.^ 
Your dear life. 



MosI cars In Ihe vjoild have rMr.»heel drive. But Iht SAAB h.i front-wheel drive 
Which means il dnesn I push you iround. It pulls .ou iiound, SAAB pulll vo« 
Itoimd curves- And throuBh !no». And out ol skids, fronl-wheel drive Bi.ei SAai 
fantastic control and traction on any road In any e« ^«%m ;tffca ^mm 
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SAAB 



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Tues., Thurs., Fri Eves. Sat. 'til 5 



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THREE ON ALL-rVY 

Walters, Heiser, Thomforde 

nie 1967 All-Ivy basketball m the balloting by the coach- 
ic ^«Tv.in4(o,i h» T>rif,/.o- ,- ^^.gg j^c Only other Prince- 



RAMSAY ON SECOND TEAM 
In AU-Ivy Hockey. A Prince- 
Ion sophomore defenseman. 
bill Ramsay, placed on the 
second All-Ivy team in hockey. 
Terry Peterman. a forward 
who rated honorable mention 



TM Uuih onti eom* from TOYOTA \!^ 
Wortrf'a iri largait manufacture of commarolal v 



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team is dominated by Prince- 
ton, which placed senior Gary 
Walters, junior Joe Heiser and 
sophomore Chris Tliomforde 
among the top five players 
selected by vote of the coach- 



TENNIS? 




ton player to receive recogn 
t'on. 

Tlie first team, as was the 
case last year, is composed of 
five Canadians and Yale's Jack 
Morrison of Wayzata, Minn. 
On the first unit are three 
Cornell players, goalie Ken 
Dryden and defensemen Harry 

— Continued on Next Page 



State & local taxes 
freight and options extra 

Immediate Delivery 

12 months or 

12,000 mile warranty 

Parts and Service 

available coast fo coost 



choose from 

Wilson - Davis - Spalding - Dunlop 
Bancroft - Slazenger - Cragin Simplex 

Tennis Sneakers 

Converse-Keds-Vantage-Jack Purcell 

Men's & Women's Tennis Apparel 
Tennis racquets expertly restrung 

Varsity Sport Shop 



124 Nassau St. 



RENT A NEW 
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33 



-Town fop/cs, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



RIALTO 
BARBER SHOP 

128': Nossou Street 

Appointment Service 
Phone 921 -8572 



THE NASSAU FUND 

Offering Price: 

Nef Asset Value 

There is no 

soles charge or commission 

Prospectus ovoHobte from 

dark Dodge & Co. Inc. 

70 Nassau St. 

Fund price quoted doily at 
6:25 pm. on WHWH 1150 



] Sporfs In Princeton 

—Continued trom P«ee 33 
Orr and Walt SUnouski. w-hile 
Wayne Small and Dennis 
Macks of Brown Join Morri- 
son on the first line. 
! Princeton scoring statistics 
show that John Ritchie, first 
line center, led the^ team with 
22 fioals and 18 assists for 40 
i^ints. followed by Peterman 
Ai'.li 18 Roals and 12 assists 
for 30. Rrtchie was fifth in 
h7 
and ten 



Giants vs. Eagles Here Again on Sept. 2 



The annual Jaycee Football Classic which brings the New 
York Giants and the Philadelphia Eagles to Palmer SUdiuni 
for an NFI- exhibition game will be played this year on 
Saturday, September 2. 

The contest will aifford football fans here their first 
glimpse of quarterback Fran Tarkcnton in a Giants" uni- 
form. He was recently acquired by the New Yorkers from 
MlnncsoU in exchange for three top-priority draft choices 
and a player to be delivered later. 
■.u «i«- onaiB As is their custom, the Giants will play a majority of 
scoring with nine goals ^^^^ pre-»*ason exhibition games on Ivy campuses. They 
[en assists for 19 l»lnjs "J. «ni open at Cornell on August 12 against Uie Atlanta Fal- 



KARL D. PETTIT & CO. 

INVESTMENT COUXSEL 

for Individuals. Estates. Corporations 

and Institutions 

4 Nossau (609) 924-6200 



BURPEE 

Flower & 
Vegetable Seeds 

Full line of 

SCOTT 

Grass Seed & 
Turf Builder. 

URKENS 

27 Witherspoon St 
924-3076 



the race won by Small 
Brown with 29 points. 

VNFA.MIMAR ENDING 
To Titer Baseball Schedule. 

For the first time In the cur- 
rent centurj', there will be no 
l>aBoball game with Yale to 
climax Princeton's schedule on 
Reunion Saturday in June. The 
Tigers will begin their 101st 
.f.eason in normal fashion with 
a series of games during the The Eastern League season 



cons and the week before they come here, will face the 
Vikings in the Yale Bowl. Other pre-season contests will 
send them against the Washington Redskins at Raleigh. NC . 
and the Green Bay Packers on the NFL champions* home 
gridiron. 

The game here between the Eagles and the Giants will be 
the sixth since the series was Inaugurated in 1962. The 
first five have netted nearly three-quarters of a million 
dollars for charitable projects throu^out New Jersey se- 
lected by the Jaycecs. 



final week in March but will 
'conclude with an exhibition 
game against the alumni them^ 
i selves on Saturday, June 10. 
I iTie traditional contest with 
the Elis was abandoned when 
iVale found it increasingly dif- 
ficult to keep its player, par- 
[licularly those wiio were not 
seniors, in New Haven after 
examinations had ended. Actu- 
.-illy. should Princeton qualify 
for the NCAA Tournament at 
Omaha (the Tigers reached the 
District II finals in 1965). there 
ii a possibility that there 
would l>e no game here at all. 

New Hampshire will open 
the Princeton season at Clarke 
I-ield on March 29. with Tren- 
ton Stvite here the following 
day and Maine coming in for 
a morning - afternoon double- 
header on Friday. March 31. 



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will start for the Tigers 
Saturday. April 15. when they 
(niertain Har\'ard. 

Virtually the entire deg*ee 
of success tliis spring will be 
measured by the extent to 
which Princeton can find ade- 
quate fielding and hitting to 
1/ack the pitching ability of 
bophomore Bill Fremuth and 
senior Graham Marcott. The 
former, already tabbed as a 
ma>or league prospect, drew 
considerable attention last 
spring while huiling for the 
freshmen. 

The 1967 schedule: March 
29, New Hampshire; 30. Tren- 
ton State; 31. Maine <2 games). 

April 1. NYU; 6, Temple, 
:iway; 8, Villanova, a%vay; 13, 
Seton Hall; 15. Harvard^); 
18. Rutgers, away; 20. Rider, 
away; 22. Columbiai'l; 2€, 
Pennsylvania*'); 29. Army(*). 

May 3, Fordham; 4, SI. 
John's; 6. Yale (•». away; 9, 
Rutgers; 10, Dartmouth i*l. 
.iway; 13, Bro^Mi '•>; 16, 
Navy(*». away; 19. Comell i*). 
away; 20, Manhattan; 27. La- 
fayette. 

June 3. Lafayette, away: 
June 10, Alumni. 

•—Eastern League Game 

TWO TITLES WON 

By Tiger Swimmer. Ross 
Wales won both the 100 and 
200-yard butterfly titles in the 
Eastern Intercollegiate Swim- 
ming Championships held last 
weekend at Yale. The Prince- 
ton soi^omore was limed In 
58.8 seconds for the shorter 
distance and 1;55 for the 200- 
jard event, tlie latter a meet 
record. 

Coach Bob Clotworthy's 
team was fourth in the final 
standings, behind Vale, North 
Cai-olina and Army. Indicative 
of the extremely tough com- 
petition is tlie fact that the 
Tigers tied or broke eight 
Princeton records during the 
Ihrce-dav event, and still could 
linisli no better than fourth. 
Their time of 3:12.7 in the 
400-yard freestyle relay, a 
new university record, was 
incntical to Yale's uinnmg 
time a year ago; last week, it 
vas good for fifUi place 

In the Eastern Wrestling 
Championships at Philadel- 
phia. Princeton finished 
eighth, Paul Ainow's second 
place in the 145-lb. class rank- 
ing as the top individual 
.-.cJiievement. The Tigers were 
tenth in a IG-team field in 
the meet a year ago. 



In the Heplagonals at Ith- 
aca, Princeton was sixth in 
the ten-team event. Jack 
Endrikat broke Uie meet rec- 
ord in the 1000-yard run with 
a 2:12-6 in the qualifying heat 
rnd lowered that to 2:10.3 in 
the finals, but lost that race 
by a step to Greg Camp of 
Army. 



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VMCA Research and Indus- 
trial League and still Gallup 
Poll and Hospital remain 
deadlocked for first place. 

Gollup had difficulty with 
a stubborn RCA team before 
ending with a 57-49 victory, 
Kerry Klink and Tom Wood 
combined for 23 points for 
Gallup, while Andy Kobzear 
.nnd Tom Connally collected 
most of RCA's points, scoring 
17 and 14 respectively. 

— Continued on Next Page 



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0;i HEAT COUNCIL OF NEW JERSEY, 1060 BROAD STREET, NCWARK. NCW JERSEY 07102 . MA 3-U2t 
-Toyin Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thuruloy, March /6. 1967 34 



Sports In Princeton 

— Coatlnued from P»ae 34 
Hospital kept pace with an 
easy 55-39 verdict over punch- 
less Van Nostrand. Ed Rid- 
dick's 18 points and Roger 
Madden's 15 for the Hospital 
more than offset the 14 Anth- 
ony Nini scored for the losers. 
In a battle for second place. 
ETS eked out a thrilling 41-38 
victor>' over Cyanamid. Three 
players accounted for all of 
ETS" points. Clarence Gilbert 
had 15, Gary Ranlcin. 14, and 
Joe Palnick, 12. Charlie Cor- 
bett witli 11 was high for Cy- 
enamid. 



Tlie standings 
W 
Gallup Poll 1( 
Hospital l( 

ETS ; 

Cyanamid ( 

RCA ; 

Van Nostrand C 



L, 

2 
2 
5 
6 
9 
12 



Pel, 

.833 
.833 
.583 

.500 
.250 
.000 

TENNIS CLASSES TO BEGIN 
On April 8, Spring instruc- 
t'onal classes conducted by the 
Princeton Community Tennis 
Program, will start April " 
and run for 10 weeks. A com- 
plete list of classes and fur- 
ther information is available 
from Mrs. James Fitzpatrick 
456 Rosedale Road, or Mrs. 
John O' Donoghue, 61 Lovers 
Lane. 

Mrs. Lewis S. Kraft is direc- 
tor of the program. John Con- 
toy, Princeton University ten- 
nis coach, will serve as direc- 
'.or of the advanced program 
His coimterpart at Princeton 
High School, William Humes, 
will be in charge of interme- 
diate classes. 




and says, "We hope we can I return match 

hold our own next year and With three minutes to „n 

f:t^/..«°«» """■" ->' our.|i„ the fil;argame."c!agSorf>° 

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with the Community Tennis Classes are Mrs I \ sihrsl.-i 
Jr.. publicity chairman for the program, and .M,^. Jan.t^s 
Fitzpatrick. co-chairman of the telephone committee 
Complete information on registration for spring classes Is 
available from Mrs. Fitzpatrick at 924-2190. »'•'*'■« '» 



Norman Van Arsdalen and 
Joseph Diefenbach, physical 
education instructors of 
Princeton Regional Schools. 
v.'iU direct classes for begin- 
ners and intermediate players 
plus an expanded schedule of 
free plaground clinics. Tlie 
latter will be in cooperation 
with the Joint Recreation 
Commission. 

Other members on tlie PC- 
TP teaching staff are Dede 
Shipway, Nancy Foley. Eunice 
Whiting. John Zorzi, Tom 
Southerland and Bayard Jor- 
don. All are well known play- 
ers in the Princeton area. 



PDS FIVE LOSSES FINALE 



week, the Princeton Day 
School basketball team lost to 
fast-breaking St. Bernards. 70- 
50. In so doing, it ended its 
first year of varsity play with 
"" 8-8 record. 

We were never in it," said 
PDS coach Dan Barren, com- 
menting on the St. Bernards 
contest. "We fell behind right 
away and trailed as much as 
2.5 before St. Bernards started 
using iaj'vees." 

Frank Andrews, who has 
been the main standout for the 
Blue and White in its final, 
v.'eeks of play, led the losers 
with 16 points and 11 re- 
bounds. Craig Page added 15i 
and Bill Rigot, eight, Rigot' 
played only one half. Rick I 
Ross tied Andrews in rebounds 
and contributed seven points 



dopt a more deliberate type of 
play. "We'd love to be able 
to gr.ih the ball and fast break 
lut ue can't with the hei-ht 
we have.- said Barren "Ifs 
l.urt us." 

POS SKATERS LOSE 
To Wissahickon, 5-0. The 
l.ockey season ended on a 
down boat for the Princeton 
,pay School sextet and for de- 
fenseman John Claghorn 

Coach Harry Rulon-Atiller's 
team concluded its 12-game 
:chpdule last week with 5-0 
setback at the hands of the 
iWissahickon Hockey Club I 
I We were throttled", said the 
I coach. Thus tJie Blue and 
I White finished as it had be- 
gun, having lost to the same 
club in its opener. 



All Will Return. Since the 
school's first graduating class c^„^,. - . a i C. 
will not exist until next vea^. ^='"^^^^'^''e<» '" between, how 
Barren will welcome everlone -rl ' '"'''' ^ f "^ ^'^ ''^'^°'^ 
back. He is looking fomaM to ,'^^- ^^"^ ^ only other loss wa. 
next season's 15-game schedule* ,-'\'"-^"""'°" "'^"^ School 
^ ^ schedule which it later defeated In a 



Looking back. Barren ob- 
served: "We hoped to have a 
winning season, of course, but 
we knew we weren't going to 
overwhelm anyone. It's always 
lough in that first year of var- 
sity play. 

'We lacked experienceagainst 
lop flight competition. We'i'e 
hoping now this e.vperience 
we've gained will pay off next 



Looks to Next Year. In its year and we'll be a better team 
final game of the season last for it." 



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Did Well ,\s a Team. What 
i.boul his first year as coach 
.-.t PDS? -I think wc did fairly 
well as a (e.im," commented 
Rulon-MiUer. "We were ex. 
Iremely lucky lo have the ad- 
dition of Evan Donaldson who 
transferred to Uie school last 
December. 

"He helped tlie team a great 
deal. He was somebody we 
hadn't even thought ot at the 
start of the season." Rulon 
Miller went on to say that I'le 
Junior center will probably go 
on to be a good, all-around 
hockey player for PDS, 

Not only will Rulon-Mlller 
welcome back Donaldson next 
vear but everyone else as well. 
^lnce PDS has one more yeai- 
before Its first graduating 
class. "Unless someone leaves 
the team should return intact," 
said Harry. 

It may be the last time he 

•ill be able lo say this, but 

-- Continued on Next Page 



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Much belter indeed lo have a personal checking 
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-'To'n!\ Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



■35 



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|{f)th Thorn Yodf r (rlghl) and Tom 
,,, \Ur iilins f.( rilS baseball coach, Harry 
/.oil arifrna..- t..t«t-t» Uie infkld and the pilchtr's mound. 
Vodir win handle the key »h€>rt»top poalUon most of the 
time, 3nd Bulterfoss will play "f**- 



team, coached by Donald 
BlanVcnbush. will play 18, *Dd 
the (rcahman nine, coached by 
r.eorge Pavilaitis, will play 

15- 

In track. Coach Gerald Gro- 
ninger's squad will participate 
in 12 dual meets and seven 
rssorted relay and invitational 
meets. Tom Murray's fresh- 
man track team will partici- 
pate in six events. 
, The lacrosse team, steadily 
r.Tinine in popularity at tlie 
i ■ u -school under coach BoOi 
\ i i-ast. will play a 14-game 
. L-iiiile. Ttie tennis team.] 
Bill Humes, coach, will play 
15 matches, and the goU team. 
16. Dan McGuire is goll coach. 

The complete baseball 
schedule appears in this 
week's TOWN TOPICS. Other 
•;chedules will be carried in 
succeeding issues. 

FENCING CLINIC SET 
For April 5-May S. A fenc- 
|ing clinic will be held Wed- 
iiiesday evenings from 7:30- 
S 30 April 5 ihrough May 3 
at the John Wilherspoon 
School. 

Sponsored by the N. J. Com- 
mittee of the Division of Girls' 
and Women's Sports and the 
N.J. Olympic Fencing Devel- 
cpment Committee, the clinic 
will be open to all female 
high school students and 
the Princeton 



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Snorls In Princeton I how much hangs on the broad 

iporis in rnnceion .^^^i^prs of Uiis young man 

_,;onUnu.d from P«c. JS \^ u„dorline<i by a statement 
just the thouBht ot it should j|^^ repcited by Zoll in 
make It a very P'"""' f,f"- -vhlch he maintains Uiat pitch- 
mer for H arry B ulon-Mlller j,^^ accounts (or SO to 90 per- 

WOOD, VOI-Z LEADERS I' Bj^|,j„g up Wood will be a teachers ui u.c ..^.v^.-. 

Of Utile TIjer Nine. Thati^j^.j, ^, talented juniors. Thorn jarea, both beginners and eJC 
proverbial "next year "^^ Voder the starling shortstop, perienced. The head jnstruc- 
havc arrived for the Princeton L esjiecled to pitch a few ,ior will be Miss Denlse O'Con- 
Iligh School baseball team. L^^^,' ^,5 j.^ar, he hurled alitor, a member of the 1964 

No (ewer than seven return- ^j ^j jl^.p j„^l„g5_,l,sjore.V),,,^pij fencing team and 
ins letlemicn, four of Uicml ^^^ Uliairman of the Junior Olym- 

juniors. were on hand to greet • Ipj^, Division of the Ameateur 

coach Harry Zoll for the open- ^^^^ ^^^^ Butterfoss, an Fencmg League of America. 

Ing of practice "Thats «'"".;l.,ii.Mercer County sclecUon. . . 

;ih.ng to begin with, anyway, k^^ tackle in football, is nuss-j Registration for teachers 
Icommented Zoll. I, - j|p j^ 0,3 229 pounds, and costs $4. for students, $3 

The l.ittlc ■"«"» "''• *J'wili alternate between first "'-i 
led by pitcher Torn Wood and, „,^ ^„„„j „ ^^ 

third baseman "'-^h V°lr n'"* 'can gain control, he will be a 
led the tc.m in b.ttng last, ««^'- All 



Blanks, which must be - - 
ceived April 1, and complete 

— Conlinued on Next Page 



iuia .i99 "average. Hei-J"^^Vo'oll.''Yoir-and But 
of the Blue and N^rfoss-are righthanders. 

Others returning will be 
. ^ .. . ,^„i Mark Fisher. Nick Ryan, both 
Together with the departed. ^,^ jj^jgh. Fish- 
Chris Fisher, Wood was the ^^ -^ ^^ ,tr«n(. ai th^ end 



spring 

is captain 

White. 



workliorsc for the PHS mound 
staff last year Tom won four 
of Princeton's nine victories 
1960, losing three games. 
In 51 innings, he struck out 
). t;;'ve up 31 hits and had 
fine KRA ot 1.51. 
Tall (G-5) ond solid, <205 
pounds) Wood has the bulk to 
put a lot of zip into his pitch- 
After Wood. Uiere is Utile 
experienced pi telling depth 
;tnd tlicre is no question that 
Zoll is leaning heavily on 
Wood to carry tlie Little Tig- 
ers. 

"Wood sliould be able to 
hold his own with anyone in 
the county this year," said 
/.oil, "It's his third year of 
varsity IkiU." A measure of 



er came on strong at the end 
of the season last year and 
finished third in batting with 
a .276 mark. He is an out- 
fielder. 




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Tremendously strong. Ryan 
will be catclier for U»e team. 
As a baiter, however, he has 
been Ineffective. Haigh is an 
experienced infielder. 

Bill Walstad. who batted 
.244 in limited service last 
year, will vie with Ryan at 
catcher, 




Up from the Jaycees. Two 
who will be elevated to the 
varsity and come with high 
recommendations from jayvee 
coach Don Blakenbush are Jay 
Fpringcr. an outfielder who 
hit. 333 last year, and Bob 
Staats. an infielder. Staats 
rapped the ball at a .360 clip- 

Although the team has yet 
to get in any outdoor practice 
on its rain-soaked diamond, 
there is a feeling that PIIS has 
the material to have a good 
season — provided it gels its 
share of breaks. For example. 
Ihst year, the Little Tigers 
were 9-10-1. but seven of 
those defeats were by a mar- 
gin of one nin. 

"It just goes to show that 
hascball is a game ot inches.' 
raid Zoll. "If we had won all 
those one-run games, we 
would have had a 16-3-1 rec- 
ord We're just hoping the 
ball bounces our way this 
year." 

In tliose 20 games last year, 
PHS as a team batted .221 and 
fielded .900. It scored 5 runs, 
one less than Uie opiwsition. 

The 19-fiame, 1967 schedule: 
\pril 4. Steinert; 7. Cathedral. 
^\^■ny; 14 Ewing; 15, I^wrence- 
ville away: 18 Hamilton, away; 
20. Ticnton: 21. Hun; 24 Ew- 
ing. away; 26. Cathedral. 

May 5. Lawrence; 8, Stein- 
ert, away; 9, Lawrence, away; 
12 Franklin; 15. Franklin, 
away; 16 Notre Dame, aw^: 
18. Trenton, away; 22 Hamil- 
ton; 26. Somei-ville; 29. Hunt- 
erdon Central, away. 



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/-I 



36 



122 EVENTS LISTED 
, In SprioK Sports it PHS. 

Princeton High School athletic 
idircctor Joseph Jingoli has re- 
i leased the 1967 schedules for 
;Uie school's five spring sports, 

baseball, track, lacrosse, ten- 
Ir.is and golf. In all. 122 var- 
I sity. Junior varsity and fresh' 
Invin contests have been listed 
1 The \-3rsity baseball team. 

coached by Harry Zoll. will 

play 19 games: the jayvee 
Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 



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1967- 



-36 



sports In Princeton I 

—Continued from P>fe M I 

tnTormaiion are available from 
Mrs Belly Hewel, physical 
education director, Princeton 
High School. 

Members of the committee 
include Mrs. Hewel. Mrs. Judy 
Swanson. Mrs, Carol Parsons 
and Mrs, Harriet Ahouse. all 
members of the PHS physical 
education department, and 
Miss Cathy Ryals of Trenton 
State College. 



McCAN'DLESS IS NAMED 

YMCA Baseball Comniis- 
sioDer. Jake McCandless. a 
member of the Princeton Un- 
iversity football coachtn? staff 
and radio sports newscaster, 
has been named YMCA Base- 
ball Commissioner. He sucecds 
Gilbert Turner. 

Members of Uie YMCA Mid- 
get Baseball Committee which 
met last week to form plans 
for the new season were Len 
Kraus, Tom GopsUl, John Hoff 
Jr. McCandless and Turner. 
John Springer, YMCA phys- 
ical director, reported that 
player contracts for midget 
learns are available through 
the regional school system. All 
such contracts must be in the 
YMCA office by next Wednes- 
day. 




High games were Jim Sll- 
\e$ter's 186. Craig Donaldson's 
183 and Rich Voli' 170. 



University Cleaners earned 
four points in the Business 
Women's League to wrest first 
place from Balostrieri. 35-34 
tiucci Builders has 31 and 
MacKenzie Realty and Irene's 
Day Nursery 30 apiece. 

Beverly Kiss was most ef- 
fective on Uie lanes with a 
192-171 effort. Barbara Ellis 
had 191. Mella Cruser. 181. 

Diane Fo^vler, 175; Sarah 
!Hunneycutt and Barabara Gil- 
Mand 173s: and Lillian Bur- 
rough. 170. Marge Davidson 
converted the 2-7-10 split. 



FLYING FISH COMPETT , Tickets for the program nasium to be added to the 
vw?-». c-i ■ "V u ■ ^^^ "^y be purchased either from'tomplex on Avalon Place Mr 
YMCA sFlymg Fish swimmers members of the Ranger D Poole reported that in the 
competed in six meets m three, Club or at the door. Proceeds past decade, membership at 
different slates last week. Iwill be used for Summer the Y has grown from 2 000 

In the Northern Sectional Ranger Camp and a nine-day to 8.000. including an adult 
Uiampionsliips held at the camping expedition in Nova tnroUment of more than 4,500 
Westfield YMCA. Jane Fre- Scotia. {families 

inon, Debbie Rvan. Jill Agad- _— _— 

janian and Peggy Jabay fin-l Tlie club program necessi-l «oti« 

i^hed tii-st in the lOO-yard '^'«* ^hat the boys take finan-l », ^, .„., 

freestyle relay for girls 13- «»al responsibility for their ""'*'• 'J*' 

14 Princeton placed second as^unimer trips. Assisting the Book ^:3 rluftCor^panl ho^t^. 
a team. (boys in their film project are doy deciored o coih div.dcod of 45c 



All boys new to tlie league 
fjiould report at the YMCA 
lield from 9 to 11 next Satur- 
day morning. March 25. for an 
orientation program and clinic. 
Kraus will direct the clinic. 

A request by the Plainsboro 
Lions Club to re-enter the 
league was granted unani m- 
ously by the committee. The 
new team will adopt the name 
"Cubs.*' 



Jake McCandless 



to four games over Kingston 
and K.F.D. in the Tri-County 
Firemen's League. The latter 
two each have 38 points. Mer- 
cer No. 3 (36) and Princeton 
No. 1 134) follow. 

A final 244 almost pushed 
Caddy Cashill to the 600 level. 
He fell three short with a 597. 
Dick Anderson had 213-190. 
Harry Kahny, 195-202: and 
Frank Maddalon. 197-205. 
High singles: George Luck's 
236. Joe Pfister's 235. George 
V/illis' 222 and Ken Luck's 
218. 



SEASON APPRO.\CnES 
For Little Leaguers. Final 
legistration and team tryouts 
for the nth consecutive sea- 
son of the West Windsor Lit- 
tle League will take place 
April 1 and 2 at R. J. Ward 
Field. Starling time at the 
Field, located Just off the 
Clarksville Road on North 
Post Road, will be 1 o'clock. 

Any boy from 9 to 12 years 
who has moved into the to\\'n- 
{.ship during the past year or 
\vlio is not currently on a team 
roster can register and try out 
on Uiose two days. Some 30 
positions are open on six 
teams. 



In the Northern Sectionals Asano and club advisor Dick 
Championships for swimmers ^Deene. 

15-17. held at the Ridgewood . 

V. Bill CrcU won the 100-yard «..„■«„„ id- < 

breaststroke. Bob Mcusel. Pat; Business In Princeton 
Hector and Ann Middlebrook — tommucil from Pace 31 
won third place in their TALK GIVEN ON YM-YWCA 
events. ) To Real Estate Group. The 

Andy Bolster won the 55-; i*""'""'**" Real Estate Group 

>ard breaststroke in an AAL' !";•»':?, *„'^':P?.''^ °" ^^^ ^•'^^- 
competition held at the Phila-I * V^A "^''^''^S Fund cam- 
delphia Aquatic Club, Bob P='?" ^t its March meeting. 
Muesel placed third in the |'*''<* ^"^ ^c*^"* ^^ the Nassau 
UO-yard freestyle. i^^^- 

In a meet hosted by the' Tl»c speaker was Dan Poole. 
Princeton Y on Saturday, Bill: who showed a film strip de- 
Cook won the 100-yard free- tailing tlie needs for a gym- 
si vie for boys 10 and under. 



1947. 



BOWLING NOTES 

Zinctti Has 669 Series. The 
pins were really dropping in 
the Three-Man Classic League 
L<st week. 

Guido ZinetJti of Decker's 
Dair\' leveled 6G9 on games of 
206-224-239. Three others join- 
ed him in the heady 600 at- 
mosphere. Ernie Htmt got pro- 
gressively better, goin^ from 
£ 194 to 200-243 for 631: Fred 
Procaccini had 199-20.1-214- 
618. and Bill Penelli. 212-186- 
214-612. 



Baleslrieri and Princetown 
Del, tied for second in the B 
League last week, remain so 
with 40 points apiece. The only 
difference is that the leader. 
Nassau Del, has increased its 
first place margin from four to 
six points. 

Bill Pinelli had a 62G ser- 
ies. Bill Wliatley a 623 and 
Fred Procaccini. 604. Pinelli's 
high game was a 227; \Vliat- 
ley's best was a 211 and Proca- 
ccini's a 209. Elmer Perantoni 
i.ad 202-203. 

Bob Sculerati fashioned a 
223 and BiU Kiefer and Ed 
Dayton each claimed a 221. 
Duaclied between 213 and 211 
were Frank Hoffman, Jake 
Bartolino, Don Snyder, and 
Joe Ruberto, 



Single game honors went to 
Mike Basile of league-leading 
Colonial Restaurant. Mike 
lolled a sizzling 265. 

In the standings. Decker's 
Dairy bumped Farr Hardware 
from Uiird place, which it now 
leads 38-36^2. Colonial still 
has a comjortable lead over 
second-place Procaccini Con- 
tractors. 50-451/2. 



Cifelli Electric picked up 
two points on Tiger Garage in 
the Nassau League to earn a 
tie for first place. Each has 
40 points. Princeton Aviation 
remains a contender with 38 
but then ttie standings drop 
sharply to Bear Brook's 32. 

Mike DeStefano worked the 
pins for a fine 651 series, 
sandwiching a 173 with a 255- 
223. In high single games. Rich 
Pinelli had 236, Ed Duncan 
Sr.. 226; George Pierre, 223; 
and Mike Pinelli, 226. 

Plainsboro widened its lead 




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Watch for details about 
our Boat Show end of March 



In the first week of the sec- 
ond half of the Blue Angels 
league. Taps grabbed an early 
6-4 lead over Exports. Hi-Lo"s 
"3 third with two points. 



All team managers, coaches 
and parents of prospective 
little leaguers are requested 
to attend a meeting Monday! 
at 8 in the Princeton Junction | 
Firehouse. Details pertaining 
to registration and troyouts 
will be discussed. 

New officers for the 1967 
season were elected at last 
month's organizational meet- 
ing. Tlicy are: Richard J. 
Ward, president; Salvatore 
Baldino. vice-president; Ber- 
nard Devido. secretary; Elmer 
Fry, treasurer; and commit- 
teemen William Bleacher. 
John Bowker. Frank Tylus 
and William Prickett. 

Team sponsors and mana- 
gers for the coming season 
will he: Craft Cleaners, Lin- 
coln Fcrrini; Edinburgh Ho- 
tel. James Wetterling; First 
National Bank, Benjamin 
Love; Ellsworth A. C. John 
Ellsworth; Lions Club, William 
Mooney; and Thome's Pharma- 
cy. T. Guy Watlington. RCA 
Laboratories will once again 
sponsor the farm teams which 
Introduce about 50 boys to the 
Iund;tmentals of baseball. 



Karen Ryan was second in the 
50-yard freestyle as was the 
freestyle relay team of Dcde 
Ilenneman. Margaret Jillson, 
Dcde O'Hara and Karen Ryan. 
In "B" events, David Man- 
cino won the 100-yard free- 
style and placed third In Uie 
100-yard backstroke. Dede O' 
Hara captured the SO-yard 
freestyle, wiiile Andy Bols- 
ter finished second in the 200- 
y:.rd individual medley. 



TOWN TOPICS goes Into every 
home and place of business In' 
Princeton. By Uielr own figures. I 
no other newspaper does half as 
well. I 



PRINCETON 
BASKETBALL 

Vour own beautiful, 8x10 
fuU color portrait of th? 
1967 Ivy League champions 
Only $3.50 plus 50c postage 
and handling, while they 
last Send $4 check or 
money order to Bureau of 
Student Aid Photo. Box 
591, Princeton, N. J. 08540, 



FILM PROGRAM SET 
For YMCA Sports Night. 

Bill Bradley and Cosmo laca-l 
vazzi will be featured In two 
programs of sports films to be 
shown Friday at 7:30 and 9:15 
at the YMCA by the Ranger; 
D Club. Films on the Ameri- 
ca's Cup Yacht races, harpoon, 
fishing and automobile endur- 
.tnce racing will also bCi 
screened. 



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-To>rn Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



37 



MUSIC 

In Princeton 



•SATISFYING CONCERT' 

By Chamber Orcheslra. Tlic 
r-rinccton Cliamber Orchestra, 
under tlie direction of Nicho-^ 
!as Harsanyi. presented Its sec- i 
ond concert of the season with . 
George Malcolm in his Ameri- 
can debut as harpsichord solo- 
ist. The concert took place at 
McCarter Monday evening and 
was in many ways the most 
•aUsfying Uils reviewer has 
heard since Ihe orciiestra has 
formed. 

TTie program, which was 
well chosen, included coneerti 
bv Pcrgolesl. Stravinsky, Hay- 
dn and Bach, and concluded 
with Elgar's "Introduction 
and Allegro" for Strings. 
George Malcolm was the 
harpsichord soloLst in the 
llaydn Concerto In D and the 
Bach Concerto No. 1 in Dj 
Minor. 

For the most part, the or- 
chestra played cleanly and 
expressively. From the open- 
ing bars of the lovely Con- 
certo for Strings No. 2 in O 
Major", attributed to Giovanni 
lergolesi, It was evident that 
an evening of polished music 
making was In order. 

Tliough the excellent pro 
gram notes by Paul Aflelder 
indicate doubt as to the com- 
poser of this charming work, 
there arc many stylistic traits 
Uiat recall the Pcrgolesi of the 
' SUbat Malor". In any event 

slow movcnicnls possess some luibing to ihis iisiener. 
txqui^Ilcly beautiful sonori- 
ties and Mr. Harsanyi conduct- 
ed his ensemble with an ob- 
vious love of the music, clear- 
ly bringing out the riches of 
This unknown treasure, 




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t-rchestra. In this case, it 
seems as if the conductor went 
too far in toning down the 
. strings through most of the 
two works. The harpsichord 
dominated the music utterly 
loo iiiui-li. and the accompani- 
ment 'which in the case of the 
liach provides many magnifi- 
cent musical ideas) seemed to 
dfp in and out creating 



In thi'^ regard. Mr. Harsanyi 
f.^vored the more traditional 
practice of allowing the solo- 
ist to carry completely the 
rhythmic thrust of the music, 
tl'.c formal structure and all. 
., .. n..fi u" -n^o The harpsichord wiUi its ting- 
"Flendlshly Difficult. Tiie jj^^ bjti^ng tone quality, will 
Slhravinslty Concerto is one of I ^^^^.j^gji^j, 3^y gtrjng sound 

hen placed in 

iiscmble. In this 

conductor could 

have enlisted more body from 

his accompaniment while still 



those simple sounding scores!''^ ,., \ 

that Is fiendishly difficult l<>;5'J,^['*^r\i,e c 



Xonnance could hove been 

more dynamic In places, the! 

rhythmical Intrlcotes and 

suave molivic passages came 

off rather effecetively. Only 

aecasionly, did the orchestra - 

appear to have intonation and Allegro ' received 

problems In the first movc-i 

ment. | 

The playing of George Mal-j 
colm on the Bannister harpsi- 
chord was one of precision 
and clarity. The instrument 
lespondcd beautifully to Mr. 
Malcolm's style of intcrpre- 
tPtions with a pure, light tone 
(luality that spaikled and re- 
mained ever fresh throughout 
ihe two major concert! i>or- 
furmed. 

Tiiis lihtcners's only concern 
about the presentation of both 
the llaydn and Bach works 
was llie overall problem of 
nuiinlaining balance 



BIG HUNTER, BIG GAME: -Villiam P. Howe of Penning- 
ton poses with an Afriain antelope shot on a recent safari 
into bie-game country. More about hunting the biff ones m 
"Topics of the T own." 

iound and the integration of 
the four instruments. The pro- 
gi-am will consist of Mozart's 
■■Quartet in B flat Major (The 
Hunt)," Beethoven's "Quartet 
in F Minor." and Debussy's 
■■Quartet in G Minor." 

Members of the Quartetto 
'taliano are violinists Paolo 
ilorciani and Elisa Pegreffi 
(Mr and Mrs. Borciani in pri- 
vate lifet, Picro Farulli, viola, 
and Franco Rossi, cello. They 
met in 1940 as prizewinners 
:.l the National Competition 
tn 1^ Specia. Tlie quartet ihey 
formed was held in abeyance 
until after the war. After a- 
chieving prominence in Italy, 
the group made its American 
delnit in 1951. This season 
i marks its eighth transconli- 
icntal lour. 



Toplci Of The Town 

— Contfnucd from Page 27 
HUNTER, OBSERVER 

And Wilderness-Lover. ' I've 
never felt in serious danger 
from a native situation," says 
big-game hunter William P. 
Howe. 

But tiiere w'as a polar bear 
cnce . . . 



■etaining tlie solo character of 
Die music. 
Tiie Elgar. "Introduction 
full- 
blown, emotionally-charged 
leading that served a sa fitting 
and successful conclusion to a 
grncnilly enjoyable concert. 

— Arno Sairan 

QUARTET TO PERFORM 

In Series II Concert. "Hie 
Quai-letto Ilaliano, known as 
the international music scene 
lor more than 20 years, will 
give the fourlli in the Prince- 
ton Univci-sity Series II con- 
certs at 8.30 on Monday at 
McCartei'. 

Tlie quartet, which has be- 
come a symbol of the post- 



the 



instrument 



between j war music 
and Hie noted for 



revival in Italy. 



perfection 




Fl 



oivers 



wi 



th 



a 



Flair 

Allen sFloivers 

Hopeivell 



CHORAL CONCERT SET 
By Princeton, Wellesley. The 
March 19th Singers of Prince- 
ton and the Wellesley Madn- 
E.tI Singers will give a iree 
concert at 3 this Sunday in 
Woolworlh Center under the 
auspices of the Friends of 
Music at Princeton. The pub- 
lic is invited. 

The program will consist of 
the Bach motet, "Lobet dem 
Herrn." "Five Songs (opus 
104J" by Brahms, and the 
world premier of "Fire, Flood 
:ind Olive Tree (No. 4)" by 
Roger Nierenberg. Princeton 
sophomore, a composition 
written expressly for the con- 
cert. 

The Madrigal Singers num- 
ber 20 voices from the Welles- 
ley Choir, directed by Kath- 
leen Chaiken. a senior in the 
PHisic department. The March 
19th Singers, directed by Rog- 
er Nierenberg, were formed 
especially for the concert. The 
15 niembei9 include under 
j-raduates, graduates and fac- 
ility. 

David Saperstein. the 
-roup's accompanist, is atso 
rn undergraduate composer. 
His "Duo for Percussion and 
Violin" was recently perform' 
ed in New York. 

HAYDEN SCHEDULED 

By Musical Amateurs. "The 
Seasons" by Hayden will be 
performed this Sunday at 5 
by the Princeton Society of 
Musical Amateurs at the Unl- 
t.Tvian Church. Cheri-y Hill 
jHid State Roads. 

Professor J. Merrill Knapp 
will conduct. Soloists are Lois 
laverty. soprano: Terry Pen^ 
ner, tenor, and Gordon Pru- 
ett. bass. 

, The public is invited to at 
|;cnd and listen, even should 
!they not wish to participate. 
Individuals are asked to call 
jMrs, M. B. Gottleib (921-7214* 
so that arrangements may be 
I made for music and refresh- 
imenls. 



William P. Howe, of Howe ■ 
Nurseries in'Pennington. is a| 
cool-eyed, sinewy man who hasi 
been hunting the wilderness 
areas of the world for more 
than 40 years. 

A collection ot his safari 
photographs is now on display 
in tJie photography section of 
the Princeton University Store 
ind a collection of his animal 
.trophies drew customers to the 
U. Store's window displays all 
'during Febniary. 



He "'as last in Africa, with 
his wife Dorotliy. in February 
of 1965, but he has been hunt- 
the African continent for 
10° years and has been there 
■ight times, in Kenya and 
jouth to Tanzania and the 
Congo to the border of North- 
ern Rhodesia (Zambia) and to 
Nigeria on the west coast. 

"Hunting is just an excuse 
to go." and Mr. Howe smiles 
briefly from behind his trim, 
grizzled goatee. "I like to go 
into the back country away 
from cities and get into direct 
contact with the natives. I've 
always been fascinated by tlie 
rocial and economic life of any 
country, and when you meet 
tribal groups and learn their 
religion, learn their begin- 
nings and how they have ad- 
vanced to where they are — 
well, 'fascinalion' is the only 
word." 



The Big Bang. But Mr. 

Howe is no dilletante hunter 
who just goes along for the 
tide (on elephant or camel or 
Land Rover). Armed with 
375 magnum with Holland and 
Holland" action, he can shoot 
almost anything in sight 
though he prefers a 458 for 
llgers, (For the information 
of non-gunners, African game 
(Continvcd on page 40) 



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RECITAL ON TUESDAY 

I At Choir College. Jaimie 

Laredo, a native of Bolivia 

who has given violin recitals 

en tliree continents, will be 



heard at the Westminster 
Choir College Playhouse Tues- 
day at 8 p.m. 

After making his debut at; 
the age of 8, Laredo has per- 
formed with Rudolf Serkin, 
Leslie Parnas and Zollan Ko- 
daly. A 1959 graduate of the 
Curtis Institute of Music in 
Philadelphia, he was the win- 
(ner that year of the Queen! 
Elizabeth of Belgium Compe- 
tition. In his native country. 
J-.e already has such national 
status that an issue of com- 
memorative stamps bearing 
his photograph has been is- 
sued. 

In his recital here. Mr. La- 
redo will perform the Sonata 
in A minor opus 23, by Beet- 
liovon; tho Sonata Concer- 
tanle in two movements by 
Leon Kii-chner; and the Fan- 
tasie in C major, opus 159, 
by Schubert. His wife will be 
his accompanist. 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J , Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



Since 1841 —only the finest comes from Manrfing's 

Now is the time 
to select your 
custom ' made 

SLIPCOVERS 

and 

DRAPERIES 

from MANNING'S 

The time is now to add new life 
to your living room. Order your 
Custom-made draperies and slip- 
covers for delivery before spring. 
At Manning's, you get flawless 
custom workmanship, superior fa- 
bric selection and typically low 
prices. Enjoy tliat refreshing 
transition from your old slipcovers 
and draperies to stimulating new 
colors, patterns and fabrics. Call 
now and get the jump on your 
spring decorating. 

for \our Shop-at-Home 
convenience, call . . . 
896-0402 or 882-9177 . . . our 
decorator-consultant will call with 
slipcover and drapery materials 
or rug samples ... no obligation, 
of course. 




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Route #206 South of Lawrenceville 

Phones 896-0402 or 882-9177 

Open Every Evening Until 9 P.M. — Sat. Until 5:30 P.M. 

38 



News Of The 
CHURCHES 




Mr». James Weaver, hosio 
Mrs. Kenneth Nebon ( 
hostess. 



CONCERT FLAWED 
Al Luthenn Chureh. 1 lie 
Cnncopdia Seminary Chorum 

:\viU give » concert of sacred 
music nK 8 15 p.m. Tuesdav 
;i' Holy Trinity Lutheran 
Church, 2730 Princeton Pik(> 
Tlie Chorus is concluded 

jby Dr. William B Heyne. who 
las directed the Seminary ' 
choirs for the p.nsl :J5 years.: 
He also series as musical di- 
lector for the Lutheran Hour 
Chorus of the International 
Lutheran Hour and conducts 
tiie St. Louis Bach Festival 
Chorus which he organized 27 
veapi ago. For 25 years he di- 
lerted the St. Louis Acai>ella 
Ch4»ir, v^ltirh he founded. i 



HOLY WEEK BEGINS 
With Palm Sunday Riles. 
Palm Sunday, witli pageantr>' 

rec.tllin^ Christ i* triumphal 
cntr>- into Jerusalem, will be 
observed in Princeton Com- 
munity churches tliis Sunday. 
murking the onset of the most 
significant season of the 
Christian calendar. 

Services will include the re- 
ception of new memljei-s at the 
Methodist Church, an experi- 
mental liturgy at Messiah 
Lutheran, baptism at First 
Presbyterian Church and spe- 
cial musical programs. 

TO GIVE "EXOS" 

Dr. l^e H. Bristol, president THE CONSECRATION sprvipe At Unitarian Church \v\- 
of Westminster Choir College, o( Canon Robert R. Spears Jr. isls. acloi-s and musicians ..ro 
will preach at 11 in the of Trinity Church as suffraican. combining to present Frede- 
Princeton University Chapel, bishop of the Episcopal Dio- i ick Olessi's dramatic poem 
The music for the service in- cese of West .Mitisouri will be ■ KXOS" iThe Secular Passion 
eludes Bach's Prelude and •i'^'* »" May IS in Grace and of Jesus Christ* at Princeton 
Fugue in B minor and Part II j Holy Trinity C-athedral, Kansas Unitarian Church during tlie 
of Despres "O Domine." . City. M o. Story thw page^ |a:;tO pm. Maundy lliursdav 

..'^'^^ ^f,^- Df- P°"^'l M,' associate editor of -"Metho- ■'=^''^'"- 

Mc.sel will preach at the 9 and dist Relav.- the denomina- 1"''*" '""^'c has been com- 
i ,f"l ^^^V'^^VKf'^^ ^'^K t*«"'s newspaper for church l""''^*' '»' O'g-* «<»■«»'' of P''"" 
Mi%«^- 'T^ "r"*fu'M''^'>"'<^'3's "e has been a con- "ingl"". the montage is Dy, 
Uie Session will meet with Uie.Hbutor to -The Christian Ad- 1 ^■^''""*'l Moncdero of Spain. 
^huvrn"^'''-M^M^w'""''nTV ^'ocate- and "World Outlook '■l''*"^ the work, narrated by Mr. 
Ch.nd?lr *" "^^ "• "''l He is a graduate of the UniJoi^^-*. «i» ^^ performed by 

^....nuier. versity of Florida and Yalei^""^ Cawley. Lois Cohen. 

'Divinity School and holds a Hosea Williams and Morris 




master'of sacred theoloav de-' ^'^2"**^ '*' Ensemble Six 
^TSJlcP^ rr"/.^^"P^.?ieree from Union Theological '^^"'a.les Reading, baritone, will 
.« ;S l?n.^ t! ;. ^''^^^^rnin»^y. New York l^e accompanied by Mary Hel- 

ess cA Sms. at the 11 .bit- on the ham. 



The Rev. Dr. Leon Gibson 
will preach 
from 
giveness 

i.m. worship service al Prince- , 

ton MeUiodist amrch i TRINITY TO TAKE PART I , . ^ ~" 

N<»w mpmh*.,c u,iii aio« \.J In Missouri Service. Some of Frederick Olessi 
..«fltn^ ^7 r ^'''' .f^^ the members of Trinity Parish ■■EXOS" a tribute 

Trinity Episcopal Cliurch 
will observe holy communion 



M\I NO^ 

nrk OIpv 
p.m. Mau 



rill K-oI) \^ 

111 l.iwrriM' 



l>K \M \r 



i,ne Cawley and 



,,, .„ ^ '^^*' Sffular PasMon of Jetus Christi br Frede- 

illr will be pr^vrnled at the Unitarian Church durinj- the 8 39 
Thursday servire nex! wrek. Members of Ensemble Six takin* n«Ji *« 
from left) Olea Gorelli, Charles ReadiuB. lIo.ea Williams th^ authoj Ju r "^ ""^ 

Moms Yaenda. ' 

the man, "The effect of llUs he was still one of usT^Vat^ 
man on recorded history is l-appened in that week, and in 
incalculable: he is at once the lliose following years, to fin- 
Erlend of poets, tyrants and ;.llv make him a God 
saints, and all have found in -His univeraality, ultimately, 
him release. Why does lIl'^ is his humaneness of spirit -- 
continue for 20 centuries, p. om the profundity of his 
love your neighbor as your- 
to the biutality of "he 



when in his life. 



to Jesus! scure place, but for 



that ob- 

a weck.'^if 



that love father and mother 
more than me" and "I have 
come to bring a sword;" all 
uf life are rampart. 

"It is this most human and 
iwradoxical illogic of his phi- 
losophy, so rampant in all his 
—Continued on Paje « 



of Trinity Church, was elected 

suffragan bishop at a special 

.nnd blessing of the palms aljj^'^^^fr" »»'»"='"">■> "^t No- 

Sydney G. Stevens, senior 



the 8 a.m. service, Eucharist 

Monday, Tuesday and Wed 
ncsday. a service of holy com- 
munion will be held at 7; 15 



.present the required evidence 

"jcf Canon Spear's ordination as 

'a deacon and priest. Hugh D, 

an,* atn . «. . »»^:»^ „™. - I Wise Jr.. former vestryman 
and 9.JU a.m. morning prayer -_j «,~Jj--. .-j k--- -n. 

^ *^ • * "■ -^ as attending laymen to Canon 



p.m. 



! Spears. 



Prince of Peace Lutheran d„^:j^„. . u d - t i > 
Windsor will hold il« Paln,'^"'' ' "'ember o( Ihe Trinly 

^;;;^a"'w^i/|f iSio'^;;;' -'-,--i--^a^ a^e. 



in the Maurice Hawk School, 
Ciarksville Road. The Rev. 
John Pfisterer will preach 
During theh afternoon, mem- 
bers of the congregation will 
visit witli many families in 
the vicinity to promote the 
mission. 

Princeton Unitarian Churcli 



Maishalls at the consecration 
will be the Rev, E. Rugby 
Auer. the Rev. Harry I. Lauer 
Jr. and the Rev, Arthur J 
Lockharl. all of Trinity, 

The consecration will be 
held at 10 a.m. in Grace and 
Holy Trinity Cathedral, Kan- 
1,1. .. ■ . .1 sas City. Mo. The service will 

Rev, Arnold F. Weslwood of ^ „i„^ presidins bishop of 
First Umtanan Chun:!, of|,|,^ Episcipal Clmrch, with 
Shaker Heights Cleveland. He B,3|, Edward R. Welles of 
will preach at 11 on the topic. |iv„, "^Mi^snuri .,nH Hi=hm> 



■ What's 
Week? 



Holy About This 



'^'?; West Missouri and Bisliop 



1 Horace W. B. Oonegan of Nev 
York as co-consecrators. 



LITURGIES OF THE CITV 

At Messiah Lutheran. Fol- 



Other participants will be 
„, J . • I .. Bishop Frederick J. Warnecke 

.owing Wednesday n/gl'ljlof Bethlehem. Pa., as preach- 
church drania. Prophet and 353^ George L. Cadigan 
Carpenter, Messiah Lutheran' , Missouri, epiltoler; Bishop 
Church will continue its Lent- ^ ^^^,3,.^ C. Turner of Kansas- 
en experiments m worship Gospeler. and Bishop Lauris- 
^V^h a PabTi Sunday program ,„„ L. Scaife of Western New 
of "Liturgies of the City. y^^jj jitanist 

This modern Engli-sh ver- ^.[/g yery Rev. Donald R 
sion of the conmiunion liturgy Ly^j^^g^j ^P3„ ^j ^^ ^^^,,. 
'■""■ developed at Trmity [ ^^ral. and the Rev, Bernard 

Ne\\'man, vicar of Trinity 
, ^,j _ __ __ . 

.'.nd will be spoken at tlie 9 
and 11 a.m. services. 



Lutheran Church 



York City's lower East SideJ ^.,iurch, New York, will be, 



Canon Spears' attending pres- 
byters. The presenting bish- 
.. -, «rt T.- .... ..'Cps will be Bishop McCrea of 

A 7:30 p.m the liturgy | paHas and Bishop Montgom- 
of the city wUl focus on the,^,,^, „f Chicago, 
work of the Prmce of Peace 
Volunteers, a church "peace 
corps" in Pastor Arthur Si- 
mon's Trinitv Parish. Jerry 
and Ruth DeCluitt of the Vol- 
unteers will introduce the 
NBC documentar>'. "Prince of 
Peace." and discuss their work 
in the lower East side. 

The public is invited to at- 
tend. Coffee and cokes will 
be served at 7. 



Directory of Churches 



Prince of Peoce 
Lutheran Church 

Worship Service 10:30 am. 

Church School 9:15 am 

It the Maurice H.iwk School 

Ciarksville Road. 

Princeton Junction 

Rev. John Pfisterer, pastor 

799-1753 



First 
Presbyterion Church 

of Dutch Neck 

Sundov Wotihip 9:30 & II a.m. 

Churcli School 9:30 ■.m. 

The Rev. James S. Weaver 

799-0712 



Trinity 

Episcopal 

Church 

of Rocky Hill. N. J. 

HC, (1st & 3rd Sun) 11 am 

M.P. (other SunJays) 

Church School, 10 am 

924-2J82 



ALL SAINTS CHAPEL 
of TRINITY PARISH 

(Episcopal) 

Van Dyke RoaJ 

Sundov Services 7:30. V a II o.m. 

SufiOov Church School t, II o.m. 

The Rev. Jtarry I. Latter Jr.. 

Vicar 

921-2420 



1709 — YET NEW 

Pennington 
Presbyterion Church 

Worship — 9:30 & 11a.m. 

737-1221 



Rosedale Chapel 

Carter Road 
Princeton 

Wor!thip Servire 11 ■.m. 
Church School 9:45 a.ni. 

Rev. S. S. Rizzo. pastor 
921-6062 



St. Paul's Catholic Church 

214 Na&saii Street. Princeton 

Sunday Masses — 6:00, 7:0ft, 8:30, 10:00, 

11:15, 12:30 and S 



REV. JEWETT NAMED 

By Methodist Church. Bish- 
op Prince A. Taylor ,Ir. has 
appointed the Rev. Paul Jew- 
ett director of public rela- 
tions for the New Jersey Area 
of tJie Methodist Church. Cur- 
rently pastor of Whitehall 
Church. Towaco, he will as- 
sume his new duties on April 1 

Tlie Rev. Mr. Jewetl is an 



CIRCLE MEETINGS SET 
I At Dutch Neck Church. The 

I Women's Association of the 
[First Presbyterian Church, 
Dutch Neck, has scheduled 
circle meetings for tliis montli. 
The Bible lesson is titled 
"Thank God for Partners." 
Tliere will t>e a discussion of 
poverty in the United States. 
Circle 4 will meet at 8 p.m. 
this Thursday at the home of 
Mrs. Michael Creschak, wiUi 
Mrs. James Souders as co- 
."losless. Next Wednesday, Cir- 
cle 1 meets at 10 a.m. in tiie 
home of Mi'S. Guy Bensinger 
Sr., with Mrs. Arthur Everett 
as co-Hostess; Circle 2 at 8i 
p.m, in the home of Mrs Jo-j 
se(>h Wright Jr., with Mrs. 
William Prickett as co-host-j 
6 3j, and Circle 3, also at 8 p.m 
39 




' Bu llll[j^ H Dana fea< 



The Presbyterian Church 
of Uiwrenceville 

Lawrenceville, N. J. Cttab. 1**1 

Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. 
Church School 9:30 St 11:00 a.in. 



First Reformed Church 
of Rocky Hill 

Sunday \V()r^lii|i II a.m. 

C;hur(h School OSOa.m. 

It'-i: r.nil Jii/ny 

Interim pa.\tor 

tfWphonr 921 -827$ 



Princeton 
Friends Meeting 

Quaker Rood, off Mcrccr Raad 

Sunday Worship I I a,m, 

Herrymnn Maiirer. Clerk. 

921-70'it 



The Jewish Center 
of Princeton 

435 Nasiiau Street 

Services: 
Friday, 8:15 p.m. 
Saturday. 10 a.in. 

Rabbi EvereH Ccndler 
924-5493 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

John a Green Sts., Princeton 
Sunday Worship 11 a.m. 
Church School 9:45 a.m. 

Riv. I. J ward Stttitli. ministiri 



Faith Lutheran Church 

Wiirshifi Ser^ico — ro 30 o m 
Chi^rch School — 9.15 am. 



Hitliborsugh TowMllJp 

POitijf — Robert H Lxicks 
359-6059 



Fir^it Church of 
Christ. Scientist 
16 Bayard Lane 

SUNDAY SERVICES 

n A M and R:15 P.M 

Sunday ScKooI: U A.M 

Nur««ry Available 

Wednesdaj' evening 

Testimony Meeting 

8:15 P.M. 

Viiitor* W« leant* 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
READING ROOM 

178 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 

Mon,, Tuei., Thyrs,, fti, 

10:00 a.m. t« 9:00 p.m. 

Sat.. 10:00 ».n\. to 1:00 p.m. 

Wed. >0:0a a.m- to 7:4) p.m- 

FREC LCNOIHC LlflRART 



UNITARIAN CHURCH OF PRINCHON 

Cherry Hill and State Roads 

Sunday Worship Service. 11 a.m. 

Church School, 10:50 a.m. 

L. Ciipc and J. Howard MuitUeton Jr., m 

924 1M4 



WilHetm Ostwald, Novel prize - winning chemist, 
has said, "We hove come to recognize thot the 
highest values of Christianity (are) the kindness ond 
love of the individual toward his fellowman." 



PRINCETON CHURCH OF CHRIST 



River Roail 



Afr. Eriy Boolhe, miui^t^r 

Bible Clavses — 9:J0 a.m. 

Worship Services — 10:50 a.m. k 6:S0 p r 



PRINCETON BAPTIST CHURCH 

at Penn's Neck 

Princeton Pike at Washinelon Rd. 

lUomins Worship at 11 a.m. 

Carvin, Pailor 452 



WESTERLY RO^p^CjHOiitH 



>7 VuktI^ Roi<1 
Princeton. New Jccwj" 



Erangrlleal 
liadeoomutatloaal 




X^^ 



iJMLiI 



Sunday School 9:45 am. Morning Worship 1 1 :00 o.m. 

Young People 6:15 p m. Evening Worship 7:30 p.m. 

Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 8.00 p.m. 

lev Edward H. Morgan, Pottor PKonc f24-3|T< 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



-39 



Obituaries 



.OS. ot his.m;. A gradu..* of|__D.nnU B™i« of the In.«-|wer. 



In 



Professor Arthur L- Bl«« ,' ^Iso surviving are a Brand- 
low. 57, of 39 Moore Street, ^^« ^^^ ^.,„„„, „ ^c- 
cnc of Uie worlds best-known • granddaughters 
bellmasters. died on Febru- '"■"■, " • -■ - 
ary 25 In Paris, France, after J'»^ci> 
brief Illness. He and his ■'»'"" 



two o ., 

McCord and Mrs. 

M Zimmerman of The service 



'.Se-S-1^5 ^e^fcenKL^tied^^Vi-^^tfgan^^^^X 
^ the Princeton Jewish Cen- en a small island just norlii 
ler His topic is ■•Haman and'of RussU in the Berenls sea, 
Johannesburg: Apartheid and: there was the polar bear. 

, . 1 ..uj charged, and I was out 



roundbollomedl Princeton High Twelve Club 



the Sherman Chamber of 

Commerce for 28 years. He — r"«S'.Vj w,, il 

V as a former president of the a veteran of World War 11^ 

Sherman Rotary Club, a past Mr. Justice belonged t" 
ifhaiXn of the First Metho- Pri""'"" >-,<-' 'VJTwlnd" 

c'ist Church trustees and a legion, and to the West Wind- 

leader in charitable enter- sor Democratic Club. 

prises. . _ , .,frlZ! DutJa JuJlc^ a its'-Human "Meaning 

r£lsS?ri^oi S.. Pau.-;^. .-A willl-.-V;^- --.TJ^S^X;^^ -^^ 
Justic'e""'/ PasaXn^'l^m: hold_,he_final_I^n.en__reW^^^^^^ ^away with .' 



wild hold its nwoOily dinner 
meeting Monday itt 7 «t the 
Franklin Park Inn. 

Herbert Simonds of tiie 
Great Western Wine Company 
will give samples of \'arious 
types of wine as he explains 
their use in different menus. 



"He charged, and I was out "'™t^; euests and 
.of bullets. I had nobody back- ^J^J^^f- ,SSSe. 



their 



adena. Calif! hold the final Lenten religious ,,,^^ grinding away wiUi a ^ou can cet copie. o£ TOWN 
the Kimble articles sale on Palm Sunda> movie camera. He dido t kno^* TOPICS free in LawrencevUle. 

#_ii ■ -riAf All ma««<>« until 2 D.m. 'mir hiitlolc ixfrf ^one well. i>rin/><iinn Jiinrtian plainsboro. 



tor, Marianne, a teacher of *^'"^ 



Metiiodist Church of Westbrook. Conn. 

.... 'jShcrman. Memorial gifU may 

choreography. j^p made to the Church or lo 

Professor B!«clow was a (he Grayson County Chapter 

\.._ -# tl.A nrinroinn Unl- 1 . f lu.. e.....intu fnr nrlDOleu 



religious gift items, including 

SIEMORIAL SERVICE the new ^"elish missals win 

There will be a memorial be displayed mthe^Grade^^B 



mo:;^ th; Princeton Vnii;;;^ .^^^^01^^^ C^^/^^ .0^^ f^f Mr." S^^W J^-- ^ -^^-ft ^ 
verslty engineering riiitilly for'childien. | Webster at 4:30 p.m. this meni._iToti:c 



weosier ai t.ov »..">. "'■■' ;u;,. v 1 
■Thursday in the Princeton PTA Fund 



25 years His interest in c<nri.-| . . muianaf >n ."^ 

Ions began during his boyhood] Harold J. Perrlne. 73. ot 35' University Chapel, 
in Springfield, Moss, where jio^jn Avenue, died March U] Mrs. Webster, who died 
he did his first bell-playing i„ Princolon Hospital after a ^!arch 3 in New ^ork City. 
i,n the eight chimes ot the jengthy illness. Employed »t was the wife of Jerome P. 
Norlhfleld Seminary. palmer Physical Laboratory ot Webster Jr.. admmistratlve 

As a University of Pins- princclon University tor 35 ajsisLmt. in the office of the 
liurgh undergraduate, he re- j,^„, he liad retiix^d In 1959. Kecording secrelai-y at Prmce 
novated a 12-bell chime in the | !)„„ in Kingston. Mr. I"cr-||on. The service will be con 



Topics Of The Town 

— CoiiUnucd from Pace 38 

iaws require a minimum of 



novated a 12-bell chime in the, s„^„ i„ Kingston, Mr. Per-, ton. The service will be con-.^^, Washington Crosingl. 
First Baptist Church, adding a I ^j„j had lived In Princeton ducted by Dean Ernest Gor-i ,„ ,|,e African back-country 
playing mechanism still in use „,(,5t of his Uie. He was Uic don. [.|,e safari lives off the land 

today. I husband of the late Mary C, '-Unless you hunt, you couldn't 



He later studied tens 
thousands ot bells In this 
country and Eui'ope. record- 
ing bell dimensions and tones, 
rnd perfecting design equa- 
tions and curves that have 
been proved successful in the 
bells he designed, moulded, 
turned and tuned. 



He was Lauratc of the Ca- 
rillon School at Mechlin, Bel- 
glum and Bellniaster of the 
town ot l.ouvaln for 25 years. 
He served as consultant for 
some of the country's most 
significant cnrlllun memorials, 
including the Washington 



Unless you hunt, you couldn't 

ot Perrlne. I News 01 The Churches Survive." Mr. Howe explains 

Survivors are his son. Sonny ^conilnued rrom p.gc 39 i Food is buffalo, gazelles of 

Peri-ine, and a sister, Mrs Ed. j,aslvarious kinds, excellent fish 

ward B. Warren, both » C';"'';,^,''„ ™,„\,/Tf„r Ms ^nd birds because they are so 

Princeton. Rcqu em mass wIlli^P' "'^ ""me aiiie ''"•"» 

'S V"^ tl^ \"uri'.l Tn o'1'irn,:n,%rl'/h '.I,' a'^o^^ 
rh"e"parth""ei;<Xe*. r;ng'e>U.ntino.and a Philip II as to 
menls are being made by the a Francis ot Assls or a Joan 
SS,",l>■e^i^ra^^omc. °;„i'S.'"Irri,a,ed"''Lv''ed Z 

Clarence C. Barllelt, 73. ot.lMs man ... We have studied 
78 Columbia Avenue. Hope- the economics and the P»l':i;''"''"'^i",j7 „';;rchrises in east 
well, died Marco, 13 In Prince- 1 cs ot 1^ lime luve sen cd,lnaR ^^^^^^ ,^^^ ^^^ ^^_ 



plentiful. 

Mr, Howe's favorite countr>- 

is east and central Africa: the 

equatorial areas of Kenya and 

Tanzania— "Ethiopia fascinatos 

nte!" "V'oung Tana Howe, six 

months old. was named for the 

In Prince- 1 tics ot the lime, have sonscdflana River which rises in east 

, ton Hospital. Born 'l"n' North the turbulence of his era; the Atrica and nows into the 

Carolina, he had lived i" ""»=» ""jl ^"0':'^ "^ ev'^en . ui.-m Ocean_ 

ii».i..u.r.|l olnr-e 1934 And wc know too wcll the ll- ACCOmpaiiitu uj, "Li^ni/^ri 

ATember of the Second lusions ot Paul of Tarsus, Wels.onal guide who is a skilled 

including llie Washington „.,f.. ""T",,",' chuixJi he'have divested ourselves of 20 
Memorial at valley Forge and Ca^aiyBaplis^^^^^^^ he, . . . ._ 



Charted rock and although 
Spitzbergen's weather sUtion 
picked up our 'May Day' 
signal, it took them two days 
to get to us. and the storms 
are bruUl and sudden up in, 
the arctic . . . two or three 
minutes overboard in that icy 
water and you'd be done for 
... no I prefer the tropics." 

."75. Mr.' Howes gun. an "all- ~ " 

purpose gun." he says, was Mr. Howe's skill and zeal 
built for him by George Shelke has been recognized by the 
" - - East African Professional 

Hunters' Association, which 
made him an honorary mem- 
ber in I960. He is also a 
director of the Yellowstone 
Park Company, and the Ever- 
glades Park Company, the or- 
ganizations- that operate the 
two national parks, and he 
will make a '•safari" (the 
word means "travel" in 
Swahili) next month to the 
Everglades, for a planning 
session. 

It's another chance to do 
the things I love most," the 
hunter smiles, "to be close 
to nature and the primitive 
areas ot Uie world." 



"topics free in ' l^wrencevUle. 
Princeton Junction, plainsboro, 
HlBhtstown, Roosevelt, Kingston. 
Rocky Hill. Blawenburg, Skillman. 
Kendall Parlt, Hopewell. Penning- 
ton and Trenton. For the location 
nearest you, caU 924-2200. 




Ihe Taft Tower In Washington. 
In 1961. he reconstructed the 
Cleveland Tower carillon at 
\ h c Princclon Univcrslly 
Graduate College. addlnB 37 
hells to the existing 49. cre- 
atint! a rcnuiikable ranRe for 
five and a half chromatic oc- 
tavos. Ills research Involved 
the engineering school, Uie 
nCA Laboratories, a foundry 
rnd mason's shop. 

The .sciviu- ..iid Sntcrnicnt 
were in Paris. 



Calvaiy Baptist unuiTJi. ne ""vc u.vt^..^ »....^^..^- «. -- 
had been superUirtendcrat of lis centuries of Baroque gilt to 
Sunday School for 20 years, see him m his own time And 
He was a past Phoimmn of the y<'t. even in our knowledge 
Board of Deacons and a mem- J-mi our empathy, wc question, 
btT of the Senior Clioir. "I think this is because we 

Survivors include his wilclEro contemporary to what I 
HeUia Bai-tlett; two sons. Earl believe was his central impel- 



and Robert oi Trenton; tlircc 
stop-sons, Fred, Hubert and 
Nathaniel Vereen of Trenton; 
a 9tep-daugh*cr, Mrs. TheUna 
Lennon of Treivtoii; and four 
iiidchildrcn 



linguist, Mr. Howe and his 
wife set off into the bush. 
'I've picked up a smattering 
of Swahili. and I can get 
along— the language isn't a 
difficult one— but I have a 
limited number of words and 
mce inflections are so im- 
portant. I take a linguist 
guide." 



There remains on tliis 

planet great wealth, great 

poverty and great injustice; 

rnd the lesser revolt their 

chains. As then, he yet roams nKes lo leu ui «" ;-- 

.,..ww...«.v... .mong his ignorant, wliisper-]:n eastern Uganda. A native 

The service will beheld Fri-,ir.g revolution, while the rich m war dress suddenly loomed 



LUNCHEON SCHEDULED 

By Friday Club. The Friday 
Club will meet Friday in tihe 
lounge at the "Y." Mrs. RuUh 
Thornton will provide piano 
music for the luncheon which 
begins at 12:30. 

Miss Dorothy Wagner will 
be the speaker in the main 
program. She will show and 
discuss her collection of Afri- 
can wildlife pictures. 



Spear in Hand. Mr. Howe 
likes to tell of an encounter 



day at 1 at Uie Second Calvary 
Baptist Church, the Rev. T. M. 
Jones officiating. Burial will 



Frank M. Thompson. 77. 
father of Mrs. James McCord heTn''Ewins Ccmotei^ 
oi Princeton Seminary, dicd;"^'" ^^^'"^ ■"""et '^jy- 
on March 7 in n nursing home ^ « ,, , 

)icar Princeton ^''■''- >Ia'i'yn C. Durkln of 

A long-time resident of : r^ Cuyler Road died sudden- 
Rhormnn. Tex.. Mr. Thomp.son ly on March 4. 
M-as a co-organlzcr of the Buf- Surviving are two children. 
fBlo Oil and Refining Compa- Caria L. and Noah L; her pa r- 
nv and served as manaficr of'cnts, Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. 
ny ami " ^ _|Cadmus of Glen Ridge, and a 

11 brother Thomas F. Cadmus. 
A private service was held 
in Bloomfleld. with Interment 
in Glendalc Cemetery. 




Edwin D. Justice. 53, of 

Harris Road, Princeton Junc- 
tion, died March 11 in Prince- 
ton Hospital after a lengthy 
[illness. An employee ot 
Princeton University for 39 
years, ho had worked for the 
past two decades at Firestone 
I Library. 

Born In Trenton, Mr. Jus- 
tice had lived In this area for 



.^till crucify him wiUi golden 
nails. And Uie pity when the 
nails are available to all, all 
will use them. And so was he 
and will he be doubly for- 
caken as a symbol unless we 
remember he was a man as 
ny one of us." 

BULLETIN NOTES 

A «'orkshop for teachers 
.nd board ot Christian edu- 
cation members will be held 
bt 8 pm. this Friday In the 
lower auditorium ot First Bap- 
tist Church, John and Green 
Streets. There will be a film 
strip and discussion of the 
topic; ho^v children learn and 
ways to improve your teach- 
ing. Mrs. James E. McPher- 
son is co-ordinator for the 
sponsors. Calvary Baptist and 
First Baptist Churches. 



r.rtslcr Cards 

and 

Novelties 

f<ir your favorite 

Chick 

The 
Country Mouse 

164 Nassau 021-2755 



WE ARE 
INTERESTED 
IN BUYING 

China 

Glass 

Jewelry 

Antiques 

Collections 

Art Objects 

Entire Estates 

Call 924 6513 or Come In 

Princeton Antiques 

I 175 Nassou St. 11-5 p.m. 



WINES TO BE SAMPLED 
By High Twelve Club. The 



By Archimedes (Bernard) 

WIG FACTS II 

Here are some important facts 
you should know aboirt a wig: 

A properly fitted wig will 
not come off accidentally. 
A few pins mil anchor it 
down for extra assurance. 

With a little practice a 
wig can be put on in less 
than three minutes, 

A wig can he worn right 
after hair has been wash- 
ed. The owner simply 
dries her hair and slips on 
her wig. 

Be chic! Be glamorous! 
Be wigged! 

TAVERNWOOD 
BEAUTY MANOR 

69 Palmer Sq. W. 

For Appointment 

CaU 924-3983 



iihcad. armed wiUi a handful 
of spears. Both Mr. Howe and 
his hunter grabbed their guns. 
One member of their party 
was a scout who could talk to 
the native. It turned out that 
he was on a war-party and as 
suddenly as he himself had 
rppeared, about 35 other 
Epcar-armed warriors emerged 
Irom the bush. 

I went back to the Land 
Rover, got my movie camera 
and made a record of the 
palaver between our guide and 
the warrior," Mr. Howe re- 
lates. "Eventually all the war 
riors took off, even though ou 
guide tried to persuade them 
to go home. Later, we learned 
they'd killed about 14 in Uieir 
raid and carried off the 
women and cattle." 




I In India, the Howes have 

Marvcr Bernstein, dean of; hunted tiger from elephant 
the Woodrow Wilson School | back— "I was thrown by a 
ot Public and International il-.orse out in Wyoming and in- 
Affaivs, will speak at theljured my back. The doctor 
Men's Club breakfast, sched- 1 told me not to ride horses any 
uled for 930 to U tJiis Sun- more, but he didn't say any- 
day at the Princeton Jewish thing about riding an ele- 
Center. His topic is "Ameri- phant. Actually, the rotating 



TAHIERE'S 



can Jews and Israel." 



Rev. Marion Stokes of Mt. 

Pisgjih .\.M.E. Church will 
give the meditation at this 
Thursday's Community Lent- 
en Service at First Presby- 
terian Church. Tlie service be- 
gins at n:!."! p.m.; luncheon 
in the church cafeteria lol- 
lows at 12:30. 



Lenlen Adult School lectur- 
ers this week are the Rev. 
Ralph C. Cliandler, who speaks 
at 8:15 p.m. this Thursday at 
First Presbyterian Church on 
the topic "Beyond Child Ccn- 
'eredness" in the Renewal and 
Extension ot tJie Church's 
.Ministry series. 



motion of an elephant's stride 
gives a much smoother ride 
than Uie jolting of a horse's 
feet." 

"Our elephants followed 
four other elephants who 
would weave through tJie cane 
to drive the tiger out. It was 
,ver two weeks before we got 
cur first tiger. I've talked 
about living off Uie country, 
but I never ate any of the 
meat of the two tigers wc 
took, and our guides didn't 
either. I don't eat cat." 



Princeton's Oldest Funeral Firm 

ffilic Jffliitlifi- Ifmii-nil Jlumc 

■10 N'anJcvcntcr Ave. Princeton, N. 1. 

609-9:-l-0242 



In spite of all the talk 

.ibout big land game. Mr| 

Howe really prefers fishing to 

hunting. He landed a 147- 

inisiry 51:1 itrs. | pound Nile pcrch out of Lake 

Dr. John Snyder ot Uie Uni- 1 Albert, on an 18-pound line.; 

'crstty of Pennsylvania de-'ifs the largest percii ever 

taken with such light tackle. 

He has fished Great Bear, 
Lake in Canada's Northwest j 
Terrilor>*. and in January ofi 
this year, he finished near ; 
Cape Stable in the Florida 
Everglades. i 



40- 



■ versity of Pennsylvania ae- 
Jj'artment of psychology will 
continue his discussions in the 
Marriage and Family Life ser- 
ies at 8:15 p.m. this Monday 
in Trinity Church. 

The Work and Leisure Time 
series continues at All Saints' 
Chapel next Wednesday, 
March 22. at 8:15 p.m. with 
the Rev. Dr. .\rthur Walms- 
ley of Uie Division ot Chris- 
tian Citizenship ot Uie Na- 
' ional Council as discussion 
' leader. 
Town Topics, Princeton, N. 



Come and visit us in 

Our New Branch Store! 

Montgomery Shopping Center, 

on Route 206 

just nort/i of the 518 intersection 



About that polar bear— wcll, 
Mr. Howe, who has hunted 
every continent except South 
America, says he will never 
go back to the north. 
I He and a five-man crew 
J., Thursday. March 16, 1967 



We're open practically all the time: 

Every doy, Mondoy through Saturdoy, 
9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 
Sundays, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Pharmacists 
Two stores to serve you Free Delivery 

30 Nassau Montgomery Center 

924-4000 924-7123 



-40 



CALLING ALL KIOS C-111 Oone 
to »et Tbe Herf7-Co<Il<Mind«rs, 
Saturttar. Mmrtb IS, 1:30 p.in..| 
Princeton Hlffh School AudHor- 
lum T1ck«4« at the door, 



HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 



MOUNTAIN TOP 

Nice smaller home on top of Sour- 
land Mis. on beautifuUy landscap- 
ed ? acre lot Fruit trees, flowers. 
amali fl5ti pcvKl. Eat-In kitchen. 
larRe living room, 2 bedrooms, ex- 
paiiiioii attic can be made Into 
2 additional rooms. Immediate 
occupancy. $13,900 

The BELLE MEAD AGENCY 

Station Plaza I 

Route 206, BcUe Mead, N. J. 

Telephone 301-359-5191 

C^H AruliliDe I 



I 



X-arge ^rawllne ranota, Includes 
U\-lng room with flrepUce and 
sliding elaas door* to p«tio (on 
the wiady aide). There i» a olce- 
ly pAoeled den. Urge "eat-in" 
kitchen wHh built-in appliances. 
4 double bedrooms, 2 tiled baths. 
1 acre plua lot. Asking $33000 



TENNESSEE STOfrt: front ranch 
with space galore. There la a large' 
Uiing room with bay window and 
"stone fireplace." fomMtl dining 
room, huge kitchen with btrch 
cabinets and "buUt-itts." den or of- 
fice. Down<*talrs we have "twin 
plajTOoms." one wtth OrepUce. 
taundry and utility room. 4 bed- 
rooms. 2 tiled tMths, oveiTsiied ga-i 
rage. Asking $49,000 



FENDER iAOUAR, nMrij n.. 
$230, am aoceaaoriF*. Kent three- 
pickup, guttar. $7S RCA Siwce 
CB transceiver, $50. au-61ft4 eve- 
nings. 



DISCRIMINATION — based on 
race, creed, color or national 
origin In the mle or rental Of 
houses or apartments Is Illegal. 
TOWN TOPICS assumes that its 
advertisers Intend to obey the 
Law. For information contact 
the New Jersey Division on Clv- 
U Rights, 52 West State Street, 
Trenton, N. J. 08608. Tel: 609- 
292-4605. 



THOMP50H REALTY 

W. BRVCE THOMPSON, Broker 

l»a Nassau St —921-7696 

Eves, and Sua. 
H. R. ParselU — 921 2«»4 



ONE LEFT! 

1966 Plymouth 9-passenger 
Station Wagon 

Automatic-power steering 
radio-undercoat- WSW tires 
809 State Rood 924-3750 

NINI CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH 



SEED and FEED 
YOUR LAWN, NOW! 

We have a complete line of 

A6RIC0 GREENFIELD AND SCOH 
LAWN PRODUCTS 

Fine Nursery Stock Garden Supplies 

Consultants, Contractors, Landscape Designers 

Obal Garden Marketlnc. 

Alexander St., Princeton 452-2401 

Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily; Closed Sundays 



TM6 ESTATE IS GOING TO 
MOVE THIS PROPERTY PREVI> 
OUSLY OPFEREO AT »S,000 NOW 
REDUCED TO »4S.00O. An authen- 
tic stone Colontnl home on 9 acres 
with one o( the be»t v]ew» 
New Jcmey. 10 mllen to Nas 
Street, 2 room guest cottage and 
a good big barn tlmt would make 
a fine home In lt*<Mf More land 
oan be negotiated K needed AHE 
YOU LOOKINn FOR A GOOD 
HOUSE POR \OVH MONEY? FOR 
FULL DOU..\K VAXtTE YOU 
CjVNT Be\T THESE. In Hope- 
well, a modest offering, 5 room (2 
bedroom) houxe In good condition 
on a quiet street The Item for 
newlyweda or retired couplo. A 
good place to come home to U 
■uVe Jurt nUrtlni: out or T«ady 
reUre, $14,900 AN EJCCEP- 
TlOMAl, OPPORTINITY IN PEN 
NINGTON. DignJflfd. Civil War 
period home. 7 rooms, many built- 
Handy to sto^r^ nnd busea, yet 
has a secluded park-like yartl Ask- 
ing »ie,500. RE\'TAL-S We have a 
few at this tlrnn Iiiiiuire SEE 
GUINNESS FX>n C;OOD GROUND. 
6 wooded acres, SR.AOO. Cliodce acre 
It with trees overlooking Hope- 
eu VaHey. »7.000 Let us. know 
hat your requirements are BY 
THE WAY. that 11'. acres for $8. 
M i5 not «>ld vi-t and it has a 
■reck of a house on It that could 
e saved JOHN D. GUINNESS, 
Real f^tate B^-okcr. 2 West Broad 
Street, Hopewell. N. J 466-1224 



Even If It Wourdnt Run 

FO« SALE: "SS Chevy. 2-dr. ko 
dan. No engine or taniiml^ 
Mon New brakcM. front 
sprlnR,? Body good, front end 
b perfect. »24-3a33. 

Can you sell a car with- 
out an engine or a transmis- 
sion? "I had excellent re- 
sults." the advertiser re- 
ported, sending in anotJicr 
ad for something else he no 
longer needed. 

There's a market for just 
;tl)out oveiTthing in the 
place. Where upwards of 
30,000 readers meet every 
week — TOWN TOPICS' 
classified pages Trj' it 
yourself before the next Is- 
sue appears. 

It costs onI>' $1.25 for the 
first 20 words, three cents 
a word thereafter. Call (609) 
924-2200 any weekday from 
) to 5. The deadline is Tues- 
la.v afleinoon. 



FARMINCTON 

putaUnding Investment property 
'.H-r*"^"" **' iown. Net return for 
1966 weu over »6.000. Only a smaU 
down payment la required to trans 
fee title. Ple^M caU us for in- 
spertdon. 

HOPEWELL 

Reatored Colonial with alute roof 
modern kitchen, laundry room '-,' 
bath, living room with new brick 
fireplace, large TV or dining room 
new oak floors. Second floor has 
4 bedrooms, full baths, large atUc 
Full basement, hot water oil hcat- 
IJirce car garage, lx>tji of shade 
City water. J24,900 



THINKIHC ABOUT havlnc ro^ 
house paint«d. Local man Vrtth 
good referencM wlU dve frM 
estlnwtes now to rtart aa an^ 
" the weather broTkT MMm 



HEAR HOPEWELL 



Oa 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



WHAT A HAPPY GAL 

your wife will be with this spac- 
ious and cheerful Colonial ranch 
on choice wooded acre In Mont 
gomery Township Larpe living and 
dining room with wall-to-waU car- 
peting, eat-in kitchen with laun- 
dry area, paneled family room with 
raised hearth firepl;.cc and sliding 
glass door view of lovely beck 
yard. 3 l)edrooms and 2 Iwths, 
large dry t>asemeiit for extra play 
area. Come see — you'll buy! 

132,000 



The BELLE MEADE AGENCY 

SUtion PIa« 

Route 206. Belle He«d, N J 

Tel. 201-359-5191 

OaB Anytime 



LIVE THEATRE FOR CHILDREN 
COMES TO PRINCETONI Tli<- 
Merry • Go - Rounders, Saturdav. 
March IB. 1:30 p.m . Prtnceton 
High SdKtol Auditorium. Tlckela 
at the door. $1 



BUCKS COUNTY 

UO.M.\NniC, 3 Icvci* with V 
balconies the length of the ho 
overlooking terraced gaMena. A 

SPARKI,ING STRE.\M counea 
through the property with rtone 
retaining walla and your own 
bridge cronring to a wooda, 
trance hall, living room, dining 
room, study with fireplace, kitch- 
en. 4 bedroama, bath and powder 
room. Stone and frame barn-ga' 
•■-'Kc, »27.000 



NEW HOPE REALTY 

rmv -— E^states — Acreage 

Lumber ville 

Buclu County, Penna 

215 297-5MJ 



WOMAN to verify to service ai>- 
pulntmenta by telephone from 
your owo home. Approximately 
three hours per day. Kl and 924 
exchanges (Princeton area) only 
need apply. Write Box X-88. Town 
Topics 3-1641 



r>u need an extra Income for 
". m-laws or help to pay your 
■ -*rtgage? We have th& ft-aere 
tract mostly wooded with two good 
'\'?"s'^s. One 7 room ranch with 
ol heat and 2 hatha rented for 
l^\i ^ "0"th. and a Cape Cod 
with 4 bedrooms, hot water oil 
heat — all in good condlUon Ask 
price only 127,000 



OSCAR WOLf E 

RD. I, Lambertvllle, N. /. 

397-2138 

Hunterdon County 

Multiple Uvtlnga 



UNIFORMS FOR ALL 
OCCASIONS 

^Ii,?5'''i.'""*^i *»lt'-ewe»'. house- 
wives', beauucians', BUck whltT 

tad*, tlghu and allppera. 

BAILEY'S 

Priqcelon Shopping Center 

7-2a-U 



YOUNG WOMAN SEEKS perm., 
oent position, Princeton area B. 
A. Anthropology, (art and mukc) 
grad. work, Kolal work, extei^ 
aive experience Interviewing and 
research. Write Box X.87, Town 



121 OF THE NICEST single adults 
were at our last party. Where 
wore you- Single Suburbanites, 
designed exclusively for single 
adults. For complete details send 
■tamped envelope to Box 575, 
Prtn«*on, N. J, Next Party 
April 1, 



JOHN F. RAPP JR. 

Realtor 
3M-1173 883-9137 

Evenings and Sunday 
737-1486 737-0260 



IfM FORD V-9. autooiatJc, power 
steering, radio and heater Beat 
Offer. 4G6-O4D0, ext. 393, leave 
message. 



IBM EXECUTIVE TYPEWRITER, 
lUie new, H75. OaU 392-6547. 




SCCA WINNER 

^965 — Class D — Eastern Divisionals 
]966 — Class C — ■ Lime Rock, Vinelond, 
Bridgehampton, Thompson 




SPACIOUS COLONIAL 
S BEDROOMS^ V i BATHS 

LocMti'd in desirable neighborhood 
of top drawer executives near the 
scenic Delaware River Juat Iff mln 
utes from Princeton, Tl\is almost 
new residence In A-l conditio: 
throughout Is built for apactou 
family Uvlng. First floor contains 
center hall, large living room 
with picture window, full dinjng 
room, ultra-modern kitchen with 
breakfast area, panelled den with 
brick fireplace, powder room and 
attached garage, Transferred exec 
utlye offers thia bandt»ome pro 
perty for immediate occupancy at 
>4S,0OO 

W. K. STUOOIFORO, Realtor 

Trenton, N. J. 

394-56M 2IS-CY S-4S02 

aiS-CY 5-7909 

346-X 



Eneine: Capacity 109,6 cu in. (1798 cc) or Ford V-8 289 cu. in. Transmission: 4 speed 

Body: Unstressed glass fibre reinforced plastic bonded to chassis. Doors fuUy lockable 

with winding windows. Scatioff: competition bucket seats fully adjustable Cliassis: 

Frame: Light multibular for torsional rigidity. Braking system: GirUng. Wheels- 
Dunlop 60 spoke. Tires: Dunlop RS5 590x15. Axle RaUo: 4.3-1, 

General information: Kerb weight 1800 lbs. Suspension: 
Independent all four wheels. CoU spring hydraulic dampers. 
Steenng: Rack and pinion. Brakes lO-^H". Disc front. Stan- 
dard equipment: Fresh air heater/demister unit. Electric 
windscreen washer. Anti-glare rear screen. Headlamp flasher 
Wire wheels. Wood rimmed steering wheel. Reverse Ugbt 
Two^ed wipers. Dual Braking system. Traffic hazard 
warning. Oil cooler. 



FORE.iGI«l 

CAR 0i, 
SHOP 



Route 1, Monmouth Junction, N. J. 

''Authorized Sales and Service" 



(201) 297-3158 



Visit The Auto Shtw At 
The New York Coliseum 

April 1 Through April 9 
And See Our TVR Disploy 



USED CARS 
'62 VOLVO 122S 
'63 VW SEDAN 
'66 LOTUS ELAN 



IHO CHEVROLET: Red and white, 
four-door hardtop, radio, auto- 
matic. Motor and body in excel- 
lent condition Very low mllcago 
Must be seen, fSOO. 921-2836. 



WHERE? 
WHERE ELSE 



:ur1y maple, I drawer stand, 
unique in its narrowness and 
depth 



wicker stroller of about 



collectiona of coins — framed 

profile In wax of General Wash- 
ington by PaUene« LoveU Wright 
(Jersey artist — 1726-1780) 



COUNTRY ANTIQUES 

EHeanor Waddell 

173 Nassau St. 

921-2043 



MATHEMATICS TUTORING: An 
math, from grammar school 
through high school and calcu- 
lus. Review for tests and exami- 
nations. 737-2067. 3-I6-2t 



TOWN TOPICS reaches every home 
and place of busine^ served by 
the Prtnceton post office. By 
their own figures, do other 
PrlncetOD newspaper does half as 
well. 



GARDEN 
TOOLS 

Mowers, spreaders, 
wheelbarrows, 
hand tools, etc. 

TIGER 

Auio Stores, Inc. 

2426 Witherspoon St. 
924-3715 




All dressed up 
for Easter 

.loin the Easter 
parade of lovely 
young fashions. 

gloves, slips and 
accessories, too 



ALLEN'S 



134 Nassau Street 



IN. IVI, 

IICHT 

REAL ESTATE 



LUXURY or INTERESTING INVESTMENT 

Beautifully located in a desirable part of Princeton, tJiis 
truly charming two bedroom house Is small but easily ex- 
pandable (three large rooms, batli and fireplace are 
roughed in upstairs.) Everything about the house is up-to- 
date, pristine and tasteful; and, nestled into ita pretty 
surrounding land,. It really Is a small estate. Should the 
house be to your taste, and the price not fit your purse, 
the property is subdividiible into several highly saleable 
lots. 



Mr. & Mrs. Karl Light, Brokers, 24S Nassau, 924-3822 

Residential Staff: 
Conitance Srawer, Cornelia Oielhenn, Ethel Frwla»tf 



41 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Tliursday, March 16, 1967- 



-41 



HUMIDIFICATION 



Humidifiers for oil homes 



Croi 



nbury. N. , -'IBERT A. (HENEY3" '350 I 



Muentener & Hartpence 

Builders Inc. 

HOPEWELL LAMBERTVILLE 



466-0856 



397-0355 



Cu»tom Homes - Remodeling - Allerorions 

Guaranteed Workmamhip 



miMCfTOM TOWNSHIP | 

\ 5 twdrooro.'a tile brth RA-N<-TI p^^ 
t:on«Wil of I»r«e llvlnc room with 
(IreplacF; dinlnj iro*; modeni 
kitchen with ampH- eoblnet*; huge 
family room with beamed etUinX. 
»paclou« utility room; large screen- 
ed porch along rear overlooking 
garden and heated SWIMMINC 
POOL. Oil h/w heol. 2 c«r garage. 
Beautiful planting aurrounda thU 
fine ftome. Offered at *5I,5«« 



■ EOROOUt SET: Blonde o«k dou 
Me bed. spring. '»•"> ""iltt;' 
warilr^be. bureau. t«We. eh«lr. 
SnpTXiplete »ll» IMzm eve- 
nings and saturdaj-a. 

SALE: Wcdgewood Pl*te6. 



antique meat and "vegetable dish. 
Kgll.h. «niUI antique butter 
pUtee four shelf bamboo sUnd, 
antique vase«. antique lamp, ma- 
hogany candle hoWer and lamP- 
.mall gateleg table-mahjgany and 
a large screen, eight day chime 
dock, nemilngton fur cape, wom 
twice Faberware Iwker and broil 
er large 8tiltc»se Uke new. blank 
«t robe. Call M6-(H«5. 



BKNEDICT YEDLIN 
INCORPORATED 

20 Ntusau St.. 

Prhicrloit, N. 1. 0S54O 

house builders and 

land developers 

phone: (609) 921-6651 



EMENS and McVAUGH 

PLUMBING & HEATING 
CONTRACTORS 

924-5522 — 921 8773 



LAWKENCE TOWNSHIP 



HOUSE FOR SALE 

'(Totng abrsiad. rnw^ sell oi 
tiful four bedroom Colonlni in 
Lawrence Township Panelled fam 
lly room with fireplace. Urge 11% 
. „ . ... paifta uniKtF on liut room, modern kltcrhen. dining 

A rolonlaltyp. FARM HOIJSI:. on ]ng_^r ^^^„^^ ^^ .„j t^'J '"' 
approalmalely 2'/i acre* with ma. ^^^ ^^ ba-sement. redwTjod deck, 
ture treea and eacepllonal land- „.„<,dcd 1/3 aore. Neac all »cliool»_ 
scplng, plu. a 2 atory BAR-V In'Wr c«ndiUoned. Priced lor ,qul>,k 
ricollent eonditton. ConsisU 



MORE THAN THE USUAL space in this SPLIT 
LEVEL witli five Ixwlroom.t. Krom tlie entrance 
liall throuitliout living room/ba.v winijow and 
fireplace, flinin(r-rm. 13 x 14, l)icakfa.st or .sun 
Twm, fine kitchen, a famil.v can .ipread itfi 
growing winK-H. Kec room unu.sually lar^e. "/^ 
acre in Princeton. ».>.l,uuu 

AH! the tree-s and OH! the house. A fine brick 
ranch with tliree bedi-ooms. Planned for gracious 
living privacy and comfort. Living rm 22 x 14 
with fireplace and two large exposures. PHnee- 
ton. Sole agent. $18,000 

WEST WINDSOR 3 hcdrooni ranch for .'small 
family. Convenient location for lommiiting and 
only '■') minutes from Princeton. Sm. bus. poss. 

$27,|00 

I'rintrlon BoriiUKh anil Tottiislilp huildine lotii 

Winifred Brivkley 

Liccmcd Real Estate Broker 
W y.issiiu SI. !>21-7ITI 



Urgt llvlnjE rnom, front Iiall, sepc- 
r«lc dining room, d'-n with tin- 
placr, iitUng r«om, modern kit- 
chen, 3 bedroom 2 b«ths. ruUy 
• Ir conditioned. Offered »t $32,^00 
or property c«n b« subdivided). 

Shown by «ppolntnien». 



THOMPSON PEALTV 

W, BRYCE THOMPSON IV, Broker 

196 Nit»fiftu St, Princeton 

Eves It Weekends 
Charlotte Mflrrell 7D90273 



8S3-4159 , 

VW BUS~~6elUX6 I»M, for Mle 
10.500 mlle«, excellent c^/i.^'U,^^; 
regular servtwng. Call 



UNDER COUNTER REFRIGERA- 
TOR for rec. room or bachelor 
quarter*. New condition, |50. Call 
evening* 215-794*467 3 16-3t 

RUMMAGE SALE, Fildoy, March 
31, fi:IS to 4 p m, at St Andrew; 
Prciibytrrian Church, by Ladles 
Auxiliary of Princeton Uons 
Olub. Oontnbullonfl call 924-0515. 



CLASSIFIED AtoS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



MAGICIAN: HAVE A PARTY? Ex- 

ptrioneed mHglclan will entertan 
and coordinate your adlvlllea. 
Magic is fun. CaU Mike WeUman 
at 9249452. ^■'**' 



ROOFING 

SHEET METAL WORK 

J. C. EISENMANN * CO 

AU Types of Rooflnc 
iincluding hot roofing) 
Free Estimates Given 
All Work Guaranteed 
24Hour Service 

46B-1228 

7-13-tf 



WANTED TO RENT: Garden trac- 
tor with plow. Call 924-2939 

3-16-2t 



LARGE HOUSE FOR RENT 

country, 8 room>. 2 baths, 
provements. Available April 
Call 201-3595011 evenings and 

ckcnda. 



GARDENING AND LANDSCAPING 

by experienced gardener. Own 
tools. Call noon or evenings, 924- 
7804. 3-l6-2t 



NOW RENTING 

IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 




GARDEN APARTMENT LIVING 

MAKES ALLTHE DIFFERENCE 

IN YOUR PRIVATE WORLD 

at KINGSTON TERRACE APARTMENTS 

The finest of apaitment comforts, conveniences, amenities 

...plus the Quiel and privacy of a private estate 

. . . wltti its own private swimming pool I 

Just Minutes From Downtown Princeton 



.;. Individually controlled central air conditioning, heating 

;;. ety x ac swimming pool (at no extra cost) 

>;• Balconies or patios in most apartments 

ft- 2 bathrooms In 2 bedroom apartments and Frigidaire 
dishwashers 

I; Eat-In kitchens with Caloric ranges, range hoods, 

Frigidaire refrigerators 
i; Center hall layouts <i; Formal dining rooms 
i> Front and rear exits 
:•; Ceramic tile baths with vanities 
;•:• TV and Hi-fi master antennas with outlets in all living 

areas 
;•> Fully equipped laundry facilities 
:•;. Off-street parking for 150% of tenant roster 
■Jf': Sound and vibration-resistant construction 
;i; Free gas 



19«4 MGB CONVERTIBLE 
mileage, exceUent condition, nev 
er raieJ. or raUyed. Radio aciti 
healer, wire wheels, white walls, 
dark blue. Special folding ^eats, 

fuUy equipped. Private ov "'* 

reasonable offer refused 
466-15Jt7 any time. 

M PER^HOUR: ambltlo_. 
twentv vears or older, aptitude 
in woodworking helpful. Apply 
Farrington's Music Center, 
2659. 



We buy and sell 
OLD PICTURE FRAMES 



THE HALL OF FRAMES 

Wcrlsvllle Rd. 

. miles oa-l of RlngOcs, N. J. 

609-4663636 

l-19.tf 



PART-TIME SECRETARY for archl 
tertural firm, Blawenburg area. 
Call 466-3027, between 
a-m. 



FOR SALE: four" aluminum com- 
bination storm windows. 31 "j" by 
54' '• $16. Phone 924-1453. 

3.16-tf 



WINGED SOFA, slip cover in fair 
condition, »25. CaU befoi-e 10 am, 
924-0556. 



FOR RENT: Modern, furnished, 
two and three room cottages, kit- 
ihonctle. bath, all private. For 
>liiKles and couples. .\lso family 
nnlti (20 a week and up. Pine 
Tree Coltai-es. U.S. Route ), 
(Mciir In.'tpecliott Station), 896-9231, 
M2-U 



FURNISHED APAkTMENT: 3 bed- 
rooms, living room, kitchenette, 
h^lli. nil utillMei included. Re- 
fil.'iT-iitor Olid TV 194 Washing- 
Ion SI, Hocky Hill, P24- 6G76. 3-9-tf 

CUSTOM MADE LAMP SHADES. 
Sh.de* recovered — lamps moun. 
ted and repalrod F 
Trent Handy Sh'H 
Circle. 

FOR SALE: I9<i.^> Old' 



one 737-1109, 

Pennington 

12-30-tf 



F85. PS, PB, 
V8. white w ith red interior, 
27,000 miles. Excillont condition 
Pi Ice f 1.700. A bin gain. Tele 
phone 921-7378. 3-9-3t 



PARENT WITHOUT A PARTNER? 

Juin a discu?islon gi'oup 
forming. Profcs-^ional leadership 
provided. Call 924 2672. 3-9-2t 



'63 CORVAIR: Must sell. $500. 
000 miles. 102 H.P. One own. 
speed transmission, seat beJts 
CaU 466-2399. 



SOFA, two piece sectional, new 
ix>ndJtion, Cost $400, Will seU for 
$16,';, 609-737-0392. _^_____ 



NICK'S UPHOLSTERY 
& FURNITURE REPAIR 



PiMin Lyle Rd , Princeton J 
Shop: 799-0323 
7-6-1 f, 

GUITAR LESSONS WAN T E O 

home for boy beginne*-. CaU 921 
9511 afto^r 6 p.m. 



EXPERT GARDENER uill take 
c^irc of lawn.-i. flower.-;, bushes in 
suninu-r and (all. Will lake care 
,>[ voiir snow in winter. 924-7149 
yitvr 6 p.m 3-9-2t 



YOUR TOY OR SMALL minature 
poodle groomed and bathed, gent- 
ly handled, long experience. Rea- 
Minable. Call 921-2935. 9-29-tf 

FOR RENT: Unfurnlslied apart- 
menta available, near Lake, ad- 
joining Holiday Inn. Call 432-9100, 
fxt, 271. 10-20-tf 



MODERN 2 BEDROOM garden 
apai-tment, unfurnished. 2nd floor, 
quiet, spacious, 5 miinutes to 
town Good service, free gas and 
room central heat and air eon- 
dltiionlng, 5 large closets, dish- 
washer, laundry and storage In 
building; pool, golf, movie, bowl- 
in" tennis, restaurants, ser\icc 
stations handy. Sublet May 1- 
June 30. tlien lease. $210 month- 
ly. Evenings, week-ends. 92' 
davs Director of Housing. 921- 
8300. 3-16-2t 



ROOFING: All types of roots incw 
or rcpalrsi, leaders, gutters, chim 
ncy flashing. Fast service. WorK 
tiiiarantecd. Belle Mead Roofi 
S:'4 aUil or 359 5992 B-29-t"f 



LOT WANTED In Princeton, pref- 
erablv in the country. Write Box 
X-83."Town Topics, 3-16-tf 



MATURE MAN or womai 
servicing accounts plus some cus- 
tomer contact for a printing oom- 
panv. Knowledge of printing help- 
lul. liberal benefits Send resume 
to Bos X-81. Town Topics 3-I6-2t 



We Are Specialists! 



1 ^1 45 monlHy 



KINGSTON TERRACE 
APARTMENTS 

Route 27 (Lincoln Highway) Kingston, N. J. 
L 1 f/y Telephone: (609) WAlnut 4-7257 
W BUILDEfl, MANAGEMENT: SANDEAN CONSIHUCTION, INC. 

Bi A 40 Wllhttspoon St., Piincvlon, N. 1. (605) WAlnut 1-819& 
FURNISHED MODEL APARTMENTS OPEN FOR INSPECTION. 



rA 

.'^f} 




For 



Wallpaper 



PAPERHANGING 

call on 

Morris Maple & Son 

"i'aintiug the Town 
Smcc 1907" 
Open Thursday Evenings 
924-0058 



42 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967 




-LIFC WITH FATHER- 

■bouM have taken plac« In this 
faotue. Bie handsome entrance bail, 
oozy study, a most dtUgtiUuX high 
eeilinged Uvins room, very large 
formal dininf room opening to 
earden. modern Idtchcn and pan- 
try vlth aH tbe up-to-date cabinet- 
ry and gadgets. Second floor ba^ 
4 B»ast«r bedrooms and 2 baths 
Tirird floor with 3 more bedrooms 
Alao playroom, full basement, 2 
ear garage, and large porch. 

♦73.000 

EDMUND COOK A COMPANY 

Realtors I 

190 Nassau Street | 

934-0322 



PLY ROD. V FibreglasB. $25; reel, 
tapered dry line, |I3. Fly tying 
materials, ^0. 931-6184 evcninga. 



DEPENDABLE CLEANING WOM- 
AN wanted, five days per week, 
I hours 10 to 7 References. Artls- 
I Uc Hairdressers, 42 Witherspoon 
Street 924-4875 2-9-tf 

FNINCE CHEVROLET 

TIic All New Chevrolet 
OK USED CARS 

ROUTE 306 

0pp. the airport 

921-3330 

7-26-11 



FOR RENT In Hopewell, tdx rooms 
and bath, yard. Immediate oc- 
cupancy, no pets. Call 466-0322. | 



FOR SPANISH CLASSES: Group 
or individual. Native teacher. 
Call 921-8677. 3-»« 



A SATURDAY MATINEE I N 
PRINCETON? VESI Sec The Mer- 
ryGo-Roundcrs, March 18, 1:30 
p.m., Princeton High Schcwl Au- 
ditorium. Tickets at the door. $1. 



WANTED: DAY WORK. Piitic 
references. $13 plus oar (ait 
no transportation. 392-1247. 



FDR RENT: Small one room ef- 
ficency apartment with private 
twlh, CentraUy located. Available 
now, J75, 921-6464. 



VENERABLE JALOPY needs new 
master. "56 Pljmouth. four door, 
standard transmission, body poor, 
mechanically sound, good station 
car. Make offer or trade for 
piano, capable of being tuned to 
true p itch. Call 448-2783. 

PARENTS: If you would like to 
see more family-type movies show- 
ing in Princeton, join the Fam- 
ily Movie Committee. Call 921- 
2167. 

AVAILABLE MARCH 13. Nicelv 
furnished room with kitchen priv- 
i I e e e s. Gentleman preferred 
Phone 921-6242 after 5 or week- 
ends. 



EARLY AMERICAN FARMHOUSE 

tastefully renovated for practical 
j purposes witlioiit loss of the orl- 
iglnal atmo-sphere. L«rge room-like 
; entrance hall, living room with 
big comer fireplace, dining room 
with another to be opened up, 
sizeable efficient kitchen which 
I still has the farmhouse feeling, 
I breakfast porch, mud room. 3 bed- 
rooms. 2',!. baths. One very nice 
!acrc. Asking $37,500. Also avail- 
: able: adjoining acre with two- 
story barn with 2 stalls; 2 bcd- 
1 room, highly rentable garage a 
I partmcnt (could easily be enlarged 
into a house), pretty trees. 



K. M. LIGHT HEAL ESTATE 

Mf. and Mrs. Karl Light, Brokers 

245 Nassau St -924-3822 



COLONIAL RANCH 
»34,NM 



Tills exceptionally well-built ranch 
home wa<i built by a builder (or 
himself. Spacious living room with 
fireplace, formal dining area. en. 
trance foyer 3 extra large bed- 
rooms. 2 full baths, full dry base- 
ment, 2 car oversized garage. Base- 
board heat la just one of the 
many costly — but money aavltig — 
extras added by this builder. We 
can*t say enough al>out the super- 
ior cran^manship that hB« gone 
Into this home. Call for appoint 
ment. 



The BELLE MEADJkGENCY 

Station Pla/a 

Route 206, Belle Mead, N J, 

Telephone aoi-3;.9-3l91 

Call .\nytime 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

LIttlebrook Road. Brick and frame 
Cape Cod situated on a large well- 
landscaped lot. Entrance foyer, liv-| 
ing room with fU-eplacc, dining 
room, modern kitchen, studv. rec- 
reation room utility room, bedroom 
and bath. Second floor, two bed- 
rooms and full ceramic tllc bath. 
Possession April l«t Price — 

$34,000 



H. J. ERB. JR. 
Realtor 

877 Brunan'lck Aveni 
Trenton, N. J. 



PRINCETON COLONIAL PARK 

Spht Colonial on aUractlve half 
acre Living room, dining ell, well- 
equipped kitchen: three bedrooms, 
I'r baths, large paneled family 
room, and laundry room. Two car 
garage. Nicely situated In Wet 
Windsor Township within easy 
walking distance of new elemen- 
Ury school. Priced In the Twen- 
ties. 

Call 799-0637 



,FOR SALE, VOLKSWAGEN 1964 
. sedan, radio, excellent condition. 
' $8ft". or best offt-r. Call 883-9327. 

IWESTINGHOUSE Automatic wash- 
Ing machine, excellent condltion. 
E\-e» Call 92 1-6923. 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON P.\CES 41 to 55 



TRIUMPH SPITFIRE: 1966, green, 
very good condition. Asking $1500 
Phone 452-1311 or 212-924-5669. 



SWEDISH BEAUTY AVAILAai,E. 

White PIBOO. Sport Coupe, '62.' 
exceptional condition. Willing to i 
trade, call 8 a.m. to noon, 737- 1 
1094. 3-l«-2t 



L'anie^ic Building 231 Na-^snu St. 
Now really a COMPLETC service! 

• Executive Secretaries 

• Private, furnifihed office rentals 

• 2'1'hour answering service 

Related Services . . . 

\itlntvpliig Mailing -Offset 

Miinuscripti* Himeographiiig 

Dea Hunt 

924-3716 

519-tr 



CHILDREN'S SPRING COATS for 

sale. Girls, sl/e 4. Saks; Boy, slie 
5, Altmans. Excellent condition.' 
9244911. 

FOR SALE: Two Cbr.vsleTTM^a 
Royal) marine engines, equipped 
Sudbury, salt water crystals, new 
heads, manifolds and water' 
pumps, motors. Good operatln;;! 
CondlUon. Presently power 38' 
foot cabin cruiser, docked In' 
fresli water. $600 a pair. 924-0160. 

3 16-tf 

PENGUIN SAILBOAT KIT: Near- 
ly completed. InchidinK sail, spars 
and aU hardware $550 firm. 452-, 
2194, 



POODLE PUPPIES, AKC mlnlaluru 
beauties, reasonable. Come and 
look at 65 New Road, Kendall 
Park, N. J. 



CLERK TYPIST 

Is wanted for small office for gen- 
eral ofrice duties A pleaaant clear 
telephone voice U helpful. Hours 
are from 9:00-5:00 and salary |a 
$6.>-S7S depending upon etperl- 
ence. Call 452-9000 (or an appoint- 
ment Frlden, Inc , Route 1. 
Princeton, N. J. 



BABYSITTER: Mature, evenlnga 
and occasional weekends, light du. 
ties, exchange room, board 
Princeton area. Writ* Box X-W. 
Town Topics. 

T e C H N Tc A ir~TVp|NG, aUo manu- 
scT-lpt. theses, etc. Fast, accurate, 
dependable service. IBM electric. 
Ten years experience with pro- 
fessionals. Phone 452-5^6 (9-Sl 
921-8068 rafter 5), 

FOR RENT: Plea.'wnt room with 
three windows. Near schools and 
shopping center. Gentleman on- 
ly^ Call 924-3577 af ter 4. 3-I«-tf 

EXPO '»7: Mountain air. woodland 
streams and child c«re, too A 
carefree, variety-packed family 
vacation Send for folder TRAIL'a 
End. Kecne Valley. N. Y. 12943, 
3-16-tf 



USED VOLKSWAGENS 

Completely Reconditioned 

lOO'i Guaranteed 

Wide Selection of 

Models & Colors 

PRINCETON MOTORS 

Authoriied Volkswagen 

Dealer 

Route 206 (next to Airport) 

921-2325 







We Have 
EASTER EGGS 

The Likes of Which 

MUST BE SEEN 

CHOCOLATE, PAPIER' MACHE 

(To Be Filled or Filled) 

IN ALL SIZES 



We Have 
EASTER BASKETS 

(To Be Filled or Filled) 
CHOCOLATE ONES TOO! 

We Have 
Easter Table Favors 

and 

Children's Novelfies 





63 Palmer Sq. W 



924-5635 



HOPEWELL TWO STORY 



T\i-o stoiy, 4 bedroom. o 
houses beautifully kept anfl i 
much modcnUzcd. Lari;e heated 
glass porch. Inviting living room 
large dining room, study with sep 
arate entrance, very modern kit- 
chen and first floor laundry, full 
basement, ovcralza two-car garage, 
1 '•; baths, sunny sewing room A 
■'must see". 129,750 



EDMUND COOK A COMPANY 

Realtors 

111) Nassau Stn-i't 

9240322 



OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS 

With the release of Friden's sr 
.scale electric postage machine, 
portunitles for the right mi-n 
get In on the ground floor 
Frlden's Mallroom Division are 
now available. The possibilities for 
rapid advancement and superior 
income arc unique In thi-. divis- 
ion Previous experience in mail- 
room equipment Is helpful along 
wiUi proven ability for sales work. 
Persons Interested should contact 
FHdcn, Inc., P.O. Box 950. Prim 
ton, or oaU 452-9000 for on ; 
pointment. 



Fabulous American Antiques 
1000 Collectors' Treasures! 

PUBLIC AUCTION > 2 DAYS 

Est's Helen & Grace Yates, Trenton, N. J. 
Removed To: Roman Hall, Trenton, N. J. 

(Butler & Whittolier, of 350 Homilton) 

^ue. & Wed. Mar. 21 & 22 - 9 A.M. 

Exhibit Men. 20—12 to 8 P.M. 

SOLD TUES. 21 — EIegan;t Phila. Gostelowe Bonnet 
lap t-liest on chest, shell & streamer drawer! 6 rare 
^1 aiidfather's clocks (1 by Issac Pearson, c. 1730. Bur- 
ting?ton. N. J.) 30 other clocks; 3 lovely carved high 
post beds; 8 attractve corner & rare Pa. hanging cup- 
l>i>ards; fine N.J. chest on frame; rare Q.A.. Chip. Hep, 
Slier, gate leg tables & elegant mirroi-s. Rare set 6 
liracc back Windsors, combbacks plus 150 other super- 
iiir chairs; 5 Windsor settees; 1725 bureau chest; Pr, 
(10 yr, I French comiiiodes; 4 nice minia'tme bureaus, 
K.lr! Etc! 

Baby Grand Piano — 30 Oriental Throws 

Lovely Chandeliers; Fireplace Equip., Etc! 

SOLD WED. 22 — Old Pewter; copper: brass; 100 
ULULiUful miniatures; fabulous Col. Sandwioli, pat- 
u-rn, cut & art glass; 50 lovely lamps; lOO's Stafford- 
-liire & bisque figurines; Pink & copper lustre; lAm- 
iiyes "Rose" dinner set; sterling flatware; 15 patch- 
work quilts: Plus 100s Collectors' Items!!! A Wonder- 
iiil Sale!!! (No additions) 

Lester & Robert Slotoff — Auctioneers 

914 Carteret Ave., Trenton, N. J. 393-4848 

43 



FINE DRESSMAKING and Dre§s 
Desisning by Belle Fashions : 
terns are not necessary as I can 
make a pattern for you. Spe- 
cializing in suits, evenhiK wear 
and bridal. For appointment. 
89G-03C8. I 



LOW PRICES 

MATERNITY WtAR AT 

BAILEY'S 

Slips - Bras • Dresses - Sklrt- 

Panllvs - Girdles - Dungarees 

Pi'liicclon Shopping Center 

7-C-tf. 



BUILDING LOT: 270x250, S.'l.flOO 
Fourteen acres wooded land with 
spring. $11,000 next In Highfleldi- 
Estate near Princeton. Call 4C(S- 
1375. 3 16-2t 



OR MORE 

CHOICE LOCATIONS 



One of tlie area's finest custom 
builders i> now building homes on 
three different prestige locations 
In Montgomery Township. There 
are lots of trees, lots with pano- 
ramic vifWi and many more. Why 
not make arrangements toda.v to 
see the UiU and consult with tlie 
builder!) ^t no obligation wliat-o- 



The BELLE MEADE AGENCY 

Station Plaza 

Route 206. Belle Mead, N. J 

Tel, 201-359^191 

Call Anytlm« 



1 



C SUNDAE ,gm 
SALE 



Dairii 



Buy one at regular price; get the next one lor a penny! 

GOOD ONLY Thurs. & Fri., March 16-17 

DAIRY QUEEN BRAZIER 

Rt.518Blawenburg,N.J. Open lillO p.m. 466-1793 



*»»«*«W««»I*»^«W»W«^«**^« *»•*«« W«*W*«W«WI»R«R«R«W(IP*W«R«W«»«- 



STEWARDSON - DOUGHERTY 

1{ea/ Estate Associates 

S StOikloti Street, Trinceton, S\(eW Jersey 

We Think You Should Know About... 

THIS DRY CELLAR: in most parts ol the country, not something to get really 
excited about, but here, it's as rare as a good house in the $20's. We've got 
both and, on top of that, a living room with fireplace, dining room opening to 
screened porch, equipped kitchen with formica cabinets, paneled playroom, 3 
bedrooms and 21^. baths. Two car garage Country location convenient to 
Western Electric, Socony Mobil and ETS. $28,500 



THIS BIG ATTIC: Far more than an atlic, it's a full second story with healing 
and plumbing roughed in for easy future expansion Downstairs, there's an 
entrance hall, big living room, dining room, fully equipped kitchen with break- 
fast area, family room with fireplace and sliding glass to a brick terrace, 3 
bedrooms and 2 baths. Garage, trees and swimming pool. Northeast ol town 

$34,500 



WHAT KIND OF NEIGHBORS YOU LL HAVE: Mostly professional people like 
yourselves with children for yours to play with and some who'd lov? to sit 
with yours All of them bought their houses because they represented the best 
value in the Princeton area and now, three years later, since some families 
have transferred, you have the chance to make the same good choice. This 
pretty two story Colonial of brick and cedar shakes has entrance hall, carpeted 
living and dining rooms, paneled family room with fireplace, breakfast room 
and kitchen, ground floor laundry, 4 bedrooms and 2i/^ baths. Garage, cellar, 
central air-conditioning Beautiful corner lot with trees, Lawrenceviile, $38,000 

ALL THESE BEDROOMS AND BATHS: 5 and 3io in number, respectively 
Two living rooms (each with fireplace), separate dining room, wonderful kitch- 
en, shaded screened porch, two car garage Small, easily maintained lot with 
trees in Princeton Township, $55,000 

A BUILDING SITE NON PAREIL: a wooded hillside sloping steeply to the 
banks of Stony Brook in Princeton's Western Section. Two acres with every 
city utility Stop doodling on envelopes and build your castle in Ihis magnifi- 
cent spot. $40,000 

CALL ANYTIME 921-7784 
Anne H. Cresson 



Robert E. Dougherty 



William E. Stewaidson 



rTi'TMM^'i'i*pp vivivriTr*rr!nfTfiT' iMN 'i' MV 'rr ivrjTA^ ^ 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March !6, 1967- 



-43 



EASTER 

(Sunday, March 26tii) 

IS A 
JOYOUS TIME! 




3 room tpaHmrrA. ptrilMy tvr- 
nlsh*d Including utlllUn """ 

5 ro«ia kpartiiM-nt 

( room *p«rUn(int 

C. F. MAV, Iralicr 

4M-28M 



TWO PAMILT HOUtCS 



.Larr« VIctorUn « fUBfly boose 

fISf In Montxomery TowoaMp only 
mlnutu fr«m Prlncrton, Two spac- 
1115 to ui 4 room ■p&rtm«nt5, fuU cel- 
lar UMl &U1C storage. Oo«d rental 
^^^ jj .. . -^T... 

'rented. 



LAWMEHCI TOWVUHIP 

ApproxlnM««tT IH nfles from 
the penlCT of lawreoceviae »* 
offec * r^*T old ootooial fe*turtnc 
3 dewnateln b e ^l room a and two 
more upfftairs. 3 fuU Ul« baths, 
car attached 0Bnge. FUtered 
[ air h«*t. Lew tax«4 
inew dr aper? and wsS to wall 
mrpeUng. Aahlag: (40>}0 



Old Colonial two ramlly In roodl 
ndlUoo, north of Belle Mea 



'ead 
WANTED: LAUMDRT In my home lApt. I — S rooms and uUltty 
, Knperleneed. Princeton r«f«r*n-!rooro. Apt 2. < rooma. Separate 
' CM WUl pick up HMt d*N*er. heating, hot water and electric 

Mtm?. FuUy rented. AaUnf •" *«« 

OUR SEASHORE 'cOTTAOi' In 
lUrvey Cedarv wUI be for rent 
June 17Jiily 8 3 bedrooma. Wt 
Chen with dinlnj *'**• ^ "ll'.'lS 
room wHh flreptece, porch, »123 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 



WFT BAtCMCNTT 

A revolutionary new water repel- 
lent, derctopcd by General Dec- 
trie and the Purarde Chem ical 
Company la GUARANTEES to 
keep your basement walla dry tcr 
at feast 10 yeara. 

Aa franchised OMrlbutora In this 
area we wUl be happy to give >-ou 
a free estimate of the cort of wa- 
terproofing your b^aement walls. 

Pleaac call 737-3326 

eal«ttrl*ri A Pearsvn^ Inc. 



— TO WORSHIP 

— TO BEHOLD THE 
FIRST SIGNS OF SPRING 

— TO ENTERTAIN AND 
BE ENTERTAINED 

ALL THE NICE SPRING- 
LIKE THINGS FOR EN- 
TERTAINING, DECORAT- 
ING AND GIFTING 

ARE AT 



HAPPY 



fi 



HOUSE 



cirrs — CARDS — candlcs 

In tho Pftncelon Shopping Canler 

921-6191 



p*r wccfc. C» U *t2-2l9 «. 

CemUMlC INSTRUCTION 

Spring cUna. Wone ware and por- 
celain. Preparation of day. kick 
and eirctric wheel throwlnff. KlMe 
compounding, ««■ reduction firing. 
Techniques o/ wheH. and kiln 
conrtrucUon. indudhm acrtylenr 
welding. CLasB Friday. to 10, 
D ro plus 3 houra wheH timr 
weei^ly Ten weeks, S40. H. Sleg- 
ler, K4-XS74. evenlnga and werk- 
enda. 



Ths BELLE MEADE AGENCY 

SlaUon Plaia 

RouU 306, Belle Mead. N J. 

TeL X01-3»-SI»l 

Call An>tlma 



S2l,S0<)j SpoUeaa 3 bedroom rancher wKh 
; 3 ftOI baths on well landscaped 
I let thaC Includes 2 smalt brooks. 
jUvlBC room, dining room, den, 
• rood kMchcn. 2 oar attached ga- 
I rage wKh e4ec1rlc doors. Many 
more expemrivie extras. 

Asking: $51,500 



HOUSEWORKEtt • COOK WANT- 
ED: Live In, 5 days, (HeASsnt 
home, good salary for eheerfu], 
thoroufhly experienced person. 
924«90e. 3-16-U 




ClJiSSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



INSURANCE SALESMAN wanted 
for Insurance agency with one 
partner retiring. Excellent oppor- 
tunity for qualified man. Send 

— -^ _ _.,— I rM.ume of experience to Boa X- 

TWO GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP-i jj Xown TopScs. 3-Mf 

PIES It.oklnK for a home, bt-fnrir' -- — — 

they '■at iis out of ours. HJh'lirsl.R. N. WANTED FOR busy intern 

blood llnea, AKC, 3 monUu old, 

tSO each. CaU art«r S. 000 924. 

MOl OT 201-3340110. 



FOR SALE: Gibson (Pileon) am- 

f>uner Irsinolo; revc^-benUon^ 
hrouirh Inpubi. ExcfJIent condi- 
tion Call Don Wlble 921-7181. 

316-U. 



NEED LITERARY HELPt 



Writer available to slmpIUy, edit, 
rewrite, Writa Box X72. Town 



FOR RENT: Olilrv house. Stuccoed 
snd roroofed recent years, off 
Nuivmu St., opposite Knglne^-r 
QuiMi, yard and parking. Immedi- 
ate oroupancy, 1260 par month 
CaU 9244)614. 3-lft-2t 



PASTER READING 



With speed, skill 
anJ comprehension 

INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION 

Orvclopmenlal training 
tti'in-'dlal Training 

FREE SKILLS SURVEY 

A diagnostic test to evalunte your 
present reading ability and your 
[>otrntinl. 



THE READING LABORATORV 

20 NASSAU STREET 

021-6230 

ll-244f 



-y 



FOR GOOD EXPERIENCED paint 

Inside or outsddc, call 931- 
3-2-3t 



675^. 



Practicjilly new — bri^Iit and clieerful two 
Htoi-y colonial. Four pood size bedrooma, 2Vj 
baths, separate dining room, living room, a 
cozy panelled family room with a brick fire- 
place, kitchen with a family size dining area 
laundry, full basement, 2 car garage. A real 
Iniy that should be seen without delay. $41,900 

Definitely not a nin of the mill home — Two 
stoi-y 5 bedroom Garrison Colonial with an 
unusual Intenor treatment. A brick foyer leads 
to dramatic living i-oom with a window wall 
and a .sxiariiig 2 story ceiling that brings the 
outdooi-s in. Separate dining room with hand- 
hewn beams, large bright kitchen and adjoin- 
ing breakfast aiva and mud room. Distinctive 
libniry, bedmom and bitth complete the fii-st 
floor. On the second floor there is a master 
bedi'oom suite, 2 other bedraoms jind bath and 
a balconied sitting room. The lower level has 
a family playroom with a fireplace, bedroom 
and bath. Truly one of a kind. Make an ap- 
jwintment to see this outstanding house. 

$59,500 

HOUGHTON 
REAL ESTATE 

Nassau Inn Building 

John H. Houghton, Broker 

8 Palmer Square East Phone 924-1001 



JOB RESUMES: Composed, edited 
and reproduced. Call 896-IS86 for 
appointment, any day or evenlng.s. 
Dan McElwaln, 2132 Lawrencevillc 
Rd., (opp. Rider College on Rt, 
206). 3-2-t/ 



MOVING WEST: Must sell aU fur- 
niture. OolonlaJ sofa and cfaalr, 
E. Pour tables and two lamps, 
, Brand new poeture-pedtc dou. 
wize mattress, boxxprlngand 
Colonial bedstcdd, |12S. Three 
CheM of drawers, $15, I>roftinf: 
Uble la exreUont condition, ^0, 
other Items Phone 924-2£10. 



FOR RENT IN LAWRENCEVILLE: 
Three room unfumlalied apart* 
ment, private entrance. Call 021- 
OMO after 5 p.m. 3-ie-tr 



PRINCETON COLONIAL PARK 

SltHt Colonial on attractive half 
acre LJvlng room, dining ell, well- 
equipped kllclii-iii three bedrooms, 
1 Vi baths, larKo paneled Family 
room, and laundry room. Two czr 
garage. Nicely situated In West 
Winder Township wiUiln easy 
walking dl9t«nce of new elemen- 
tary 9Cho<^. Priced in the Twen. 
Uea. 

OsD 709-0637 



HOUSEHOLD HELP WANTED. 

Simple cooking, three children, 
two adults. Some driving and ref. 
orences required. Five days a 
week. Good salary. Phone 452- 
3041 or 021-9510. 3-lfr2t 



FOR RENT: Very centrally lo- 
cated 4 bedroom, 1',^ bath, semi- 
detached, home with separato 
dining room, large remodelled 
kltcJien, attic for storage, base- 
ment playroom. Also •off-street 
parkipg. Please call 924-7404 from 
8:30 to 12 a.m. and 7 to 10 p.m. 
3-16-2t 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Excpptlonaily nice 5 bedroom 
9pin level on a qollet drole dose 
to the center of things. 3'^^ baths. 
Pretty Uving room with fireplace. 
Sepamte dining room ptus break- 
fast room. Pine panell«d family 
room Perfect for the growing 
family Asking: $53,000 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Authentic coionJal In the west- 
em section. 4 big be<ftr<oom« with 
expandable attic offering room for 
1 more. IM baths. 2 ear parage. 
L^rge living room with huge tlr«- 
ptece. Dining room. Den witJ) fire- 
place. Extra family room. I,aun- 
dry. Modem kitchen. Party room 
basement. Built In 1961 by Hunt 
and Augurttne. AAhdng $69,500 



THOMPSON REALTY CO. 

W- Bryc© Thompson IV, Broker 

196 NAssauStTset 

Princeton, ». J. 

921-7655 



j^ What' • K worth 
IK to you to l(*0p your 
» car** trananUsakxi 
* humming? 

•X 

lfRwortti\ 
*3.75 to M % 

•djustmsnt V 



i^ 



TRENTON: ISOO M. GIdM Annn 
KNWUUIOIl: m. 1» I. at 4M flt 
CNEimr HILL KInii Hlglnni (Itt 41) 



KING-SIZE 
FAMILY 
WASH? 



Don't Spend The 
Morning Doing laundry! 

Try Our 

DOUBLE LOAD 
WASHERS! 

2 Washes 
3 Rinses 

Turn out clothes 
unbelievably clean! 

(You'll be as enthusiastic 
OS we are) 

COIN WASH 

259 Nassau 

(on driveway behind 

Viking Furniture) 

Plenty of free parking 

921-9785 



gK^^(1?t3?f^^g^fi^?^^(1^^ 



BEAUTIFUL BROCADE WEDDINO 
GOWN, sUe 10 or 12; crinoline 
underskirts and veil Lo^ud«d; 
worn once; perfect condition. 
1100. Phone 924-4521, March 23rd 
or after. 



FOUR WHEEL DRIVE, 1956 Oiev- 
rolet CajTvall, heavy duty engine 
and aocesMiries. Privately owned. 
Phone 452-2950, Mr. I>iinn. 3-10-2t 



19U HONDA, 305 OC. Dream tour- 
ing, 800 miles, $S00. Phone 452- 
2950, Mr. Dunn. 3-16-2t 



1942 0LDSM06ILE FSS: V-8, stand- 
ard shift, bucket seats, black 
with red Interior, good condition, 
$600. Can 201-297-1032. 



CARLA FBEERICKS 

Personnel Service 
9 Charlton St.. Princeton . . . Telepltone 921-2424 
TRAFFIC ASST. — Dei^ree plus tiviolnc or exp. 



traffic mgint. 



to SI 0,000 



preferred „.^ to \\0,i 

AAARKET RESEARCH FIELD SUPERVISOR — Exp. 

in market rsearch essential „ _ to $ 8,900 

JR. ACCTNTS and BUDGET ANALYSTS „.. to % 8/)0O 
SYSTEMS ANALYST — Bus adm. degree and some 
exp. or desdgn of manual office systems; small amount 
amp. oomputef work .„„ to 9 S^OO 



^®®®5;©s)®®sss®©®^£)®®©©®®5ss) 



vnmic 

Sewing Center 
& Repair Shop 

59 State Rd., Route 206 



Superbly Engineered 

Sewing Machine 
* Vacuum Cleaner 

Repair— Sales— Ports 

Piofessional Work 
Every Make . . . 




CAU 921-2205 



SALE: Antique china closet, wash 
stand, carriage lamps, wash bowl' 
aels, toy trains 1900. four shot ' 
Runs, parkas, 924-4:060. 



ANTIQUES 

Sold tt Bought 

at the 

SIGN of ths BLACK KETTLE 

47 W. Broad — Hopewell, N. J. 

466-0222 

Brass — China — Copper — Iron 

Tin — Country Furniture 

Lamps & Glass Shades. 12-29-tf 




WAITRESSES: Experience not ne- 
cr.'wary. Day or night. FuU or 
part-time, HMtliest hourly rate for 
experience plus Ups. Call 924-01.37. 
3-9-21 



CUNNINGHAMS' greenhouses and nursery 

Hove The Area's largest and Finest Selection of 



AUTOMATIC WASHER, excellent 
concUtlon, extra duty motor, 3 
cycle. 3 temperatures, lop Con- 
Burner Reports recommendation, 
2 years old. stored in Princeton, 
SI25. Mrs Patterson. 4 Washing, 
ton Square Village, IT^C, 212-254- 
6870. 2-23 -It 



RENTAL OF MUSICAL INSTRU- 
MENTS, Farrlagton's Music Cen- 
ter, open 9 to 9 Route No. 1, 
Penn's Neck Circle, 452-2M9, 

10-6- tf 



ANTIQUES FOR SALE 

American Furniture 

Bought and Sold 

MILLSTONE ANTIQUE SHOP 

Lower Harrison Street flast 
two housi-3 on left — White 
picket fence) approaching U.S. 
No. 1 

Princeton, N. J. 

Telephone: Princeton 

(609) 45^248ft 

Open dally. Evca. by Appointment 

1-2-tf 



44- 





Lilies • Tulips • Cinnerarias 

Daffodils • Hydrangeas • Gardenias 

Azaleas • Hyacinths 

• Many other types of different 
unusual plants 

• Flowers for all occasions 

• Cut flowers • Floral arrangements 

• Garden Supplies • Corsages 

397-1772 737-2086 '^''""'- 

4 mites East of LambertYJlle 

Between Hopewell and LambertTille Rl€. 518 

Open Every Day — Sunday and Ereninps 

Coll Us About Delivery Service 'flowers by wire' 




-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Jhunday, March 16, 1967- 



-44 



TRAVELING THIS SUMMER? 

We h»v« a client IntMcMed In 
renting for the summer. He's look. 
Itig for a 3 bedroom 2 bath, alr- 
condUtioned house with m«ld'> 
quarters and • swimming pool. 



CHARLES H. ORAINE COMPANY 
Realtors 

IM .Vasaau St. 
924-13S0 



• ETTY KEHOE SCHOOL OF 
DANCE. iStti season starting Sep- 
tember 19, All dance forms. Small 
clasps. Individual attention. Large 
studio, ample parking. NationaUy 
iccredlted. For Information, rati 
924-lSM. 925tt 



I'l' 



SUBURBAN FOR RENT 

Kour room cottage, two bedrooms. 
Furnished. Wall-towall carpeting. 
Tile batliroom. Garage. Suitable, 
one or two males only. Near RC.\ 
Space Center. $110 montlily. 

C.\LL 448-2463 
3-9-tf 



ASSISTANT 

ENGINEERS 
RAO TECHNICIANS 
F.Npericnced In eonstniclion 
utiii test of prototype labora- 
tory equipment. Knowledge of 
clcctroniea required. Mourly 
and salary positions available. 
leU-pliont Mr. Relcliard. 

DRAFTSMAN 

(Electro-Meehantcat) 
Cjill A. Moscionl for interview. 

ELECTRONIC 
TECHNICIAN 

E\perlence in testing and trou- 
ble shooting of wild state cir- 
cuitry required in production 
teirt of precision electronic in- 
struments. Junior and Senior 
positions opeji. Telephone Mr. 
Bodinc. 



BENEFITS 

' outstanding benefit pack- 
Includes company paid lios. 
il-surgical, major medical 
life insurance; paid vaca- 
I and holidays; sick leave; 
ulor salary reviews; profit 
riiiB plan and educational as. 
ance plan. Fully air-condi. 
led altra'^tive plant, 

Tel.: (609) 921-6835 



"J ESEARCH Princeton, 
N. J. OB540 

An equal opportunity employer 




SECRETARY: WeU established In- 
stitution needs secretary with 
good skills, experience with dic- 
tating equipment, to work In ad- 
mlnliilrative office. Attractive 
academic siirrouncllngs and good 
beneflK Call Bu*ini-ss Manager. 
021-a.l(Hl for appointment. 



IF YOU NEED MONEY but cannot 
work full-time, we have tlie op-: 
portunltj vou need. Ple&sttnt, pro-; 
fitable Avon Cosmetics. Write! 
Box ?<6i. Piainfield, N. J. or call; 
30I-7M60M. 3-2-5t ' 



ROOM FOR RENT at Princeton 
Junction, 5 minutes from }*RR 
sUtlon and RCA. With or without 
kitchen prlveleges. Gentleman 
only. Plenty of parking space. 
CaU 799 1108. 3-2-tf 



GARDENER AVAILABLE for full- 
time or pttrl-tlme work. Call 921- 
704.1. 2-2-tt 



Cumfortable and 
Compact 

3 l>edroom rancher in coun- 
try village. Unusually at- 
tractive for the small fam- 
ily. Approximately 10 years 
old. Modern throughout, 
floor to ceiling fireplace, 
rec room in basement, gar- 
age, -'i of an acre. 5 min. 
walk to commuter train. 
$24,900 

This Could Be Yours 

Large — 7 room dwelling, 
on bus line, newly renovat- 
ed, new kitchen, 1\^ baths, 
full, dry basement, new 
roof, garage, good location, 
financing arranged. 

$23,500 

E. F. MAY, Broker 

466-2800 



OVERLOOKING 

"ROARING CREEK" 

(.\ BIG O.VE FLOOR HOL'SE) 

Tlie view from kitchen and famllj 
room and master bedroom is heav 
cnly. Entrance haU opciis to llvlns 
dining room tliat's 32 feet Ions 
(can be partlUoned) and beautiful- 
ly carpeted, large kitchen with all 
the "latest", big family room with 
fireplace and alldlng glaas doors 
to rear, three very nice bedrooms, 
two full battu, two-car garage. 
full basement (over 60 feet of It). 
Seven or eight minutes from Nas- 
sau Hall. »2,000 

EDMUND COOK A COMPANY 

Realtor* 

190 NuMau Street 

934-0322 



GRACIOUS COUNTRY ESTATE on 
the West End Of the Township for 
sale or rent. Illgh-celllnged, apac- 
lous 11 room hoiue. barn, pastures. 
pool, t>ath house, 3 car gaage, ap- 
proximately 16 acres. AvaUable In 
lU enUrcty or with loss land. 

K. M. LIGHT REAL ESTATE 

Mr. and Mrs. Karl LIfht, Brokers 

2-IJ Nasxau St.— 924-3822 




FOR RENT: LARGE furnlxned 
room on the canal In Grlggstown. 
7 mites from Princeton. Kitchen i 

frlvilegcs, Reply Box W-99. Tm 
oplcs. 1-3 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
OV PAGES 41 to SS 



FOUR RANCHES TO 
CHOOSE FROM 

1. Attractive. 3 bedroom, !>-:, bath, 
diriing-fBml.ty room combinations 
fireplace. |25.S0O 

2. Country Club area, 3 bedroom, 
2 bath, formal dining room; all 
very large rooms. $27,000 

3. EI shape, 4 bedrooms, family 
kitchen with fireplace, dining 
room, pluyroom. (29,500 

4. Spic and span, 3 bedroom, 2 
bath, dining room, family room 
with fireplace, wooded backgro 
with brook. f32,000 

DUTCHTOWN REALTY CO. 

Realtor 

Dutelito»n Road, Belle Mead. N. J. 

201-359-3127 



iqniKtai;tiJc«LJtiftJtiJtcc yi;fLK ^?<i, 



S 



S. J. 



K 
R 
O 




SELLING YOUR PRINCETON 

house? Local family looking for 
a moderately priced ranch, spilt 
or Cape Cod. Write Box X-73, 
Town Topics, 



FOR RENT: A comfortably furn- 
ished room on Wiggins SI. for 
gentleman. Phone 924-2803. 

WILL BABYSIT IN MY~HOME by 

the day, week or month. Large 
coniplL'tcly fcnccd-ln yard, play- 
room for rainy days. Pleaae coll 
924-0;t83. 3-2-2t 



NEW HOPE VICINITY: Completely 
restored house; thr?^ bedrooms, 
2'^i baths, magnificent view of 
river and canal, separate build 
Ing for studio or shop. $225 
monthly, yearly lease. 215-794 
7i28. 3-2-tf 



FOR NOW & FOREVER 

4 bedrooms as fresh as sunshine, 
2' -J batlis, old & new setting 
with expose<i beams in den & 
country kitclien. Up to date fire- 
phice in living room — sliding 
doors — 2 car garage on 1 1/3 j 
acres. Easy commuting to north j 
Jersey & New York. $37,250 I 



Realtor 




ALLEN W. HARTLEY 

CERTiHto TREE EXPERT 



924-2tSl 
7-6-t£. 



MOTEL RESTAURANT 
FOR SALE 

Succra-si'ul nmlcl In I^kelaiiil, Flo 
rlda. Close to Detroit Tigers train 
log camp. Approximately 1 '•, years 
old, 18 unit«. re.otaurant Keata a- 
bout SO people. Call 8B3-1SI3 or 
write Mr. John Carswcll, 5 Dor- 
set Drive. Trenton. N. J. 3-9 21 



FILING CAftlNETSI Come In and 
see our met.Tl filing cabinets for 
office or home. Orey, tan, olive, 
a or 4-drawer. From $23.99. Also 
typing tables. Hlnkson'a, 82 Nas- 
sau. e.2-if 



ROOM FOR RENT for business o 
profe.'^sional gentleman, near can 
pus. 92I-84S6. 



MENS SHOES SIZES IN STOCK 
A & A.\ 9-12 

C & D S%-1S 

B 7^-U 

E 7-12 

EE 7H-12 



Plain Toe« and Wing Tips 
Black or Brown 

RICCHARDS— PRINCETON 

17^ Nassau Street 

7.H-tf 



FRENCH TUTORING: Adults 
children, bcclnncrs or advanced 
by Paris born leaclicr, Individ 
or groups. 921-7242. 6-11-lf 



WEST WINDSOR TOWNSHIP 

Brick front ranch, large eatin 
kitchen with knotty pine cablneti 
and electric range. Living roon 
with brick fireplace, study or of 
flee. 3 bedroom •(, full ba.sement 
hot water heat, 2 car garage. 

Aaklng $37,700 

CUSTOM BUILT RANCH, I yea 
old, 19 acre Inl. modern kltchci 
with electric double oven and 
range, antique cherry cabinet: 
dining room, living room wit 
fireplace and built-in bookshelves, 
3 bedrooms. 2 tllc baths, attic and 
bas{?mi*nt, Imt \v;iler baseboard 
heat. $2H,000 

STULTS REALTY COMPANY 

37 X. Main Street. Cranbury 

Member MLS 

(Multiple Listing Service) 

395 0444 

Evenings 395-]7.'il or 395 0508 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP. Four 
bedroom, paneled den with fire- 
place, large modern kitchen, 2'-- 
baths. Low forties. 921 9000 (Ext. 
555) week-days. 921-7690 week- 
ends. No Agents. 2-2-tf 



TRANSFERRED AGAINI Ju.'it af 
ter we computed the improve- 
ments In our new home. Our two 
story Colonial has four bedrooms 
and 21^ baths. The paneled fam 
lly room has a raised brick fire 
place, flanked by bookcases and 
a sliding glas5 door leading to a 
brick patio. Perhaps best of all 
it's a short walk to the Junction 
station and Maurice Hawk Ele- 
mentary School. Stop by 67 Lillle 
street. Princeton Junction Or call 
799-0938 for an appointment. No 
agents ple.-ise. 3-2-tf 



ROSY FUTURE 

."■) bedrooms, 3 baths, famil\' 
room, fii'eplace, sliding doors to 
deck patio, 2 modern kitchens, 2 
car garage. Man>' extras. 

$3!),r,00 

1000 STATE RD. 

PRINCETON, N. J. 

Call Daily Including Sundays 

924-7575 or 883-4422 

S. R. Krol — Insuronce 



mm 



CASH LOANS 



i:z^nelima andr <~>ntllin 



134 MaM^uu St. 

Member 



Princeton. N.J 
NJAPEA 



FOK HOMEOWNERS 


CASH 

Youctr 


48 MO. 

PVMT. 


so MO. 

prMT. 


$1000 


~ihj'i~ 


22.60 


$1500 


40-19 


33.90 


$2000 




45.20 


$2500 




56.50 


$3000 




67.80 


$4000 




90.39 


$5000 




112.99 


"r. CONFIDENTIA 
Lie. Under Chap 9 


L SERVICE 
1, PL 196S 









LNOW! Day or NigM 



■8200 



ZENITH LOAN CO. 

43 West Prospect Street 
East Brunswick, N.I. 



Dally 9 to 5 
Call 921-2021 

JR SECY: An accurate typl.ft w/ 
good phone approach for pleas 
ant prof firm offers good chal- 
lenge In new plush office. Non 
routine duties Fee reg. To $M. 

GAL FRIDAY: Diversified prof 
duties w/flne Inst. Enjoy re- 
sponsibilities that are chntlen;;- 
Ing. Excl ben and 35 hrs. A- 
round $W. 

CLERK TYPIST; If you enjo.v 
academic typing and pleasant 
surroundings come In now for 
many paid co ben for CC apot. 
Start to $85. 

KEYPUNCH TRAINEE: A top CO 
offers opptv to learn and grow 
into EDP Held. No parking prob- 
leni.s w/co cafeteria. Many co ben, 
■10 $«. 

ESTIMATOR: Previous reaJdentlal 
construction bkgd/wlth pschg 
exp for bldg materials qualifies 
for new opining. Maturity and 
knowhow. Fee neg to $15,000 

BS CHEM or ENGR: Develop new 
plastic appl. Polymers & resins 
very helpful. Fee paid to $14,000 

PROJ LEADER: Dc^vlgn of micro 
wave dig circuitry. Some nucleor 
In^tr helps. Fee paid to $15,000 

COST ACCT: No degree nee foj 
c^l firm in area. Many ben pUr 
5 day week. Fee neg to $8000 

RETAIL MCR: Co will train eager 
heaver desirous to make rcf 
log a career. Many ben. To $5300 

TRAINEE: Co will train warehous- 
ing to career minded lad. T.xc\ 
oppty w/flne ben. To $5000. 

PARTS CLERK: Auto exp wlU help 
but not essential since co will 
train brile lad or semi retired 
Stait to $44J0. 



James MacKniiic. ll. LiceDsrd Real Esljle Broker 



tdB t&i 



> \^^^f!i1l**v 



West IViiidsor Twp. $24,900 

TRI-LEVEL 

8 Ilooms, \Vi baths. 
1-Car Attached Garage 




West l\iiidsor Twp. $39,900 

TWOSTORY COLONIAI. 

9 Rooms. 2lt Baths. Basement. 
2-C;ir Ciarage. Fireplace in Den 




West Windsor Twp. $::0.000 

II ROOMS, 2 BATHS 

Including Furnished 2 RotHn 

and Bath Apartment 
2-C;ir Detached Garage 




West Windsor Twp. $:iS.000 

BRICK CAPE COD 

8 Rooms, 2 Baths 

1 Plus Acre 

Can be income property 

WANT A ni.VLLENGE? 
TRY THIS ONE FOR SIZE! 

$35,000 
150-VEAR-OLD FARMHOUSE 

On 6 acres — of which V\ are wooded, 
8 rooms. Tool House. Old Barn. Beauti- 
ful flowers, shrubs and trees. Stream on 
back property line. Near G rovers Mill 
area between Princeton-HIghtstown Rd., 
and Cranbur\ Rd. 3 miles to RR station. 




Cranbury $34,000 

Colonial Split 

8 Rooms, IVi Baths, Basement, 
Wa!l-Io-\VaII Carpeting. DishwasJier 

MAIN OFFICE 

PRINCETON-HIGHTSTOWN ROAD 

PRINCETON JCT., N. J. 

PHONE (609) 799-0144 

For Your Convenience 
Open every Thurs. & Frl. Eve till 9 p.m. 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967 ~ 



■45 



TRI-STATI 

DEVELOPMENT CORP. 

CUSTOM HOMES 

»21-36St 

«-2Mf 



EXPERT GARDENINO AND LAWN 
SERVICE: Cement work; walk* 
and tvatlns. Rrferences. Fr*« ff«tl- 
Rules CJlI 30I-3S»^M. 3-9-Bt 



ARTISTIC 
HAIRDBEiSGRS 



FOR RENT: Plr«t Hoor apartment 
located on Harrlwin Stnrt. Liv- 
ing room bedroom, kitchen and 
tllp bathroom. AvalUHlf April m. 
CaU SM-3777 after 5,30 KVvningt 
or wrekenda. 



■2 WUheriipoon St. 



DO YOU HAVE A HOUSE FOR 
SALE UNDER (31,000? W« have 

many cu.'vtonKrra looklnf for pro- 
pi-rtlM in that price range, 
either In town or In the country 
and not enough lintlnga to go 
around. 1/ you are InlcrcJrted In 
having un help you aeil, we would 
be happy to Itear fom you. 

K. M. LIGHT REAL ESTATE 

Mr. and Mri. Karl Light, Brokar* 

243 NflMDu St. 024.3033 



GUITAR LESSONS: Private expert 
ln*nirtor», Moirt ftylea. Fariing- 
ton'i Mu->lc Center, Route 1 Clr- 
ele Penn» Neck. Open 9 to 0. 
4522639, 1-It-tf 



SMIPETAUKIN NURSERY SCHOOL, 

Lawrcncevllle Rd. Princeton. Now 
acre ttng rcgiitration^ for 3 
and < year oldi. Finest staff, pro- 
gram ractllttoi. Unusual farm at- 
moophrre Door to door tranapor- 
tallon. Call 924-1840 for appi^nt- 
ment. SJ-tf 



LAMPS - SCONCES — CHANDE- 
LIERS - repaired — rewired — 
re»lore<l. Phone 737-1109 Trent 
Handy Shop, Pennington Circle. 



BEST BUY 

;/, Bmmloii Road, HoprivM Toiiiiship. Extreme- 
ly apacious 3 bedroom, 2 ceramic tile bath ranch- 
iT, floor plan featured a center hall, 13' x 20 
living room, separate dinintr room. Birch cabi- 
net kitchen with Frigidairo with double oven 
i-ange, full ba.sement, garage and patio. Newly 
fenced yard for family enjoyment. Impossible to 



duplicate at 



$2.'},900 

Roy E. Cook, Inc. 

Kciiltor 
Federal < ily Koad 
I'cnninKlon, N. J. 



7.!7-0ilB4. S<)f)-02fifi KvfH. 7:17-0099. 7.17-1378 




ALL YOU CAN EAT 

fe^ Fry *i 

EVERY FRIDAY ^^ 

Melwood Restaurant 

206 Shopping Center 924-9126 

Daily 7 to 8 p.m. Frldiiy til 8:30 



TRADITIONAL COLONIAL 

A handNome two Aory clo*e to 
Princeton and offering the be«t In 
modem day living. Murie In every 
room provided by central sji*em 
with intercom; the 16 z 32 foot 
pool wlB give hours of pleasure 
to the entire family; central air 
condltlordng beatx the heat and 
Iiumidlty. Four bodrooms, two and 
« half bath*, paneJed family room 
with flrop>ace, formal dining room, 
big modem kJtclicn. Two or gar 
age and fuH. dry basement. £x- 
cluiHve. S4I>M> 



EDMUND COOK « COMPANY 

Realtom 

190 Nas«au Street 

924^22 



ASSISTANT-CALCULATOR 

.\eroChem Research Laboratories 
haa an Immediate opening for a 
B.S. level research udatant . cal- 
culator to assist in theoretical stu- 
dies of defusion, phenomenon. 
Knowledge of applied math 
through calculus I§ euentlaL Boclc- 

S round In Chemistry and/or Phys- 
:a desirable. Electromc desk eal- 
I cuUtors ae available. Uoura are 
'flexible (fuU or part-time) an o|^ 
portunity to contribute to basic 
rewarcli programs. CaU or write 
AeroChem Research Laboratories, 
Inc. P, O, Bo« 12, Princeton. N J 
6O9-9Z1-7O70. An equal opportunity 
employer. 



GARAGE WANTED: Por antique 
auto, preferably within fi*-e miles 
of Princeton Mast be large, have 
electricity. WiU pay for right ga- 
rage. Please call Don Anderson 
or Dave Bliss at 921-9507. 



ftORDER COLLIE RUPPIES: Four 
puppies left, uj^d to children, 
papers available. Call Cortelyou's 
021-8237 3-2-2t 



ALTERATIONS: Dresemaker. Vir- 
ginia PUato. 124 John Street, 
Princeton. New Jersey. Telephone 
921-6523. I 



COOKS WANTED: The Aloha 

Camps, Lake Morey, Fairlce. Ver- 
mont. Meat, paxtry and salad. 
Women preferred; salary depend- 
ing on experience. Good living 
accommodations; scaM>n June 18- 
Augujt 25. Write stating experi- 
ence and references: Mrs. C. P. 
Hulbert, P.O. Box 929, Hanover. 
V, II. 0.1753 3-2-5t 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



G- OLIVER SAYLER 
INTERIORS 

Antiques — Bcupholslerlng 

Slip Covers — Draperies 

Tel, 924-5810 

8-19-tr 



FOR SALE: Elegant contemporary 
house in excellent condition. 
Flagstone entrance hall, spartoun 
living room with fireplace, large 
family room-kltchcn with fire- 
place, 4 bedrooms, 3 full baths, 
laundry room, large paneled play- 
room, iwrecned porch V.'i miles 
from .Nassau S*. In West Wind- 
sor. On 1 wooded acre on lake. 
Call owner, 790-0459. No agencies 
plcnsc- 3-9-4t 



TWO FAMILY 

BUILDING LOTS 

r\-.A Idr-ally .iltuatcd lots zoned 

construction of two famll.v 

houses. Located In excellent rental 

areas In Belle Mead. Priced from 

$7500 to W300 

The BELLE MEAD AGENCY 

Stjitiun Plaza 

Houlc 206, Belle Mead, N. J. 

Telephone 201-3595191 

Coll Anytime 



MALE ORDERLIES 

'Over 21, wanted fur private p«y- 
'rhlatric hospital, full time position 
itvaDable from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
Starting salary $1.70 per hour. 
Pcirt-tlme position available from 
1 p.m. to 11 p.m.. starting salary 
$1.75 per hour. FuU time position: 
available from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m., I 
■starting salary $1.75 per hour. 
Training program after employ- 
ment, excellent perwinnel policies, 
must provide own transportation. 
Please contact Mrs. Bennett, Car-' 
tier Clinic, Belle Mead, nhone 201-1 
359-3101. * 

2-16-tf 



IF YOU NEED A MASON for step\ 
porch or cement finish, call 921 
2905. after 4 p.m. M9tf 



ALTERATIONS 

TAILORING 

Mart MAE 

245 Nassau St. (In the rear) 

921-7»39 

97-tf 



PIANO WITH 


GOOD TONE 


needed 


for 2 CI 


Umslastlc 


boys \v 


)o now 


practice 


at 


a ne 


ighbor's 


house. 


924 7235. 











OPEN 



BURPEE SEEDS 

Aloie tlian 225 tlifferoiit va- 
rieties; the area'3 larjrest 
.selection to choose from. 

Garden Do's &Don'ts 

DON'T ti->' to work llic soil wliilc Ihc 
Rroinid Is sUU too wc-t, \ ';iiniile 
Ic^t -- pick up a handful cA soil 
And squeeze It. H the carlh ciujii- 
bles O.K.. but it H form.s a solid 
packed ball better wait. 

I)0 start seeds hidoora, particularly 
tlie hard to find more unusuiil 
varieUes. Note — cei-laiii peicn- 
nilals need a period of allernnte 
Uia\«nfi and fi-eering to break 
dormancy aJid these should be 
plaiUed ouldooj"s now. For best 
results use a planting formula 
sucli as vemiiculite which i.s 
-Sterile and free of weed secd-s. 



FREE 

DISCOUNT 
TICKETS 

To The 

New Jersey 
Flower Show 

April 8-12, South Orange Armory 

•These tickets \vhen presented a( the 
d*M>r will admit you to the flower 
show at a spexial reduced rate. 

HOURS: WeeUays 106: Friday 10 till dark; 
Sanirday 9-5; Sumlay 1 lo 5; Cloxfd Monday 



Uon' of Nu?i-r 'm ^^''' ''*"'^*'^ Association of Nui-ser>tuen and Mie .\inerican .\ssocia- 




COMMERCIAL OR INDUSTRIAL 

Corner property approximately 2 
acres with 550' front on Route 1. 

E>.i-i-llent buy. I 

DUTCHTOWN REALTY CO. 

Realtor 

Dutchtown Boad, Belle Mead. N J. 



GORDON SETTER, AKC. aU shots 
field and show champion blood 
lines. Lovable pet. C«U 609-392- 
8154 after 6 p.m. 



RESEARCH OPENINGS - 

AeroChem Research laboratories 
a subsidiary of Ritter PfaudJcr Cor- 
poration has Immediate openings 
for experienced teelinJcianB In the 
following progr«n»s. 



AEROSPACCE 

To assist In plasma studies by 
use of mass spectroscopy. 2 years 
cliomistry. phy^cs or electronics, 
backeround desirable but not nec- 



WATBR TRE:.A.TaiHXT 

To assist In Ion exchange rerfns 
and mebranes studies in the treat- 
ment of water and waste. 2 to 3 
years Chemistry or Physics lab- 
oratory background desirable. 

Tlie opportunity to Join a staff 
of scientists engaged in significant 
basic research. Excellent fringe 
benefits include a liberal vacation 
plnn and educational assistance. 
Write or caU in confidence 
.\eroO)iem Research Laboratories, 
inc. P. O. Box 12. Princeton, N. J. 
609-921-7070. An Equal Opportiuiify 
Ejuplojer. 



LOST: Wliite .\ngora nanny Soat 
and kid. Strayed from Post Cor- 
ner, West Windsor. 921-7655 day. 
799-(K37 evenings. 



FOR SALE: Two young Heifers 
and two young bulls, priced from 
?125 to $250. 799-0537 evenings 
only. 



HOUSE FOR SALE 

Beautiful corner lot In Boro with 
two huge sliade trees, 6 other 
trees, back yard completely en- 
closed by 8' privet hedge. Other 
plants and shrubs completely sur- 
ound the liouse. A lovely Colonial 
exterior an convenient mulU-level 
interior. Adjacent to school and 1 
block from bus. Excellent resi- 
dential neighborhood. Living room, 
separate dining room, kitchen, rec- 
reation room, 3 large double bed- 
rooms, 1 single bedroom, 2 full 
baths, 1 half bath, separate stor- 
age room on upper level, laundry 
room and 2 car garage with stor 
age -sJiclves. Exceptional light, aiiv 
and liveable house. September l 
occupancy prefeired No brokers- 
Caii 924-1991 for appointment. 



Remodeling 

Sale 

1/3 off 

all JewelTT 

Many ifein* 1/2 
to 1/3 OHI 
Morch 15-23 
139 Main St.. Fleiuington 
(201) 782-7774 



Lucar Hardware Co. 

Hightstown-Priitceton Road 
Princeton Jet., N. J. "yg-O.VJO 

'^Jn^l Siconds From PRR Jit. Station" 

• Combination Slorm Windows. Doors 

• Cook and Dunn Paints 

• Latex Semi-Gloss Enamel 

Foil Line of colors and while. 

• Power Drills, Sanders, Saws 

• Housewares • Home and Garden Tools 

• Hardware • Keys Duplicated 
Evenings to 8 p.m.; Saturday fo 6 p.m. 

Anything Not In Stock — Cheerfully Ordered.' 



Celebrate 

ST. PAT'S DAY ■ . Gin Wrappine 



• Party Plannine 

• Ic« 

• Glassware 
Rental 



With 
CORDIALS 



• Our own 
Excellent 
Brands 



• Choice imported 
and Domestic 
Wines and Cfaampaffnes 



Somethityg New Has Arnyed At Nassau Liquorsf 

OLD CROW - 1 STH IN A FLASK! 

It's Shaped flot— To fit! At the some price— $4.99 




Nassau Liquors 

Rcliahiliiy and Service 



94 NASSAU ST. 

{Opposite Nassau Hall) 



Princeton, N. J. 



924-0031 



r 



SPECIAL 
AFTER INVENTORY 

Til Sold Out — No Ordcts 

150 PAIR MEN'S BOSTONIAN LOAFERS 

(9 Styles) 
Were $17.95 to $21.95 

All Styles $14.75 

PLUS 

110 PAIR LADY BOSTONIAN LOAFERS 

(5 Styles) 
WcTeSU.9S lo $15.95 

All Styles $10.75 







M 


N'S NUMBER OF PAIRS & SIZES 








Width 


1V4 


8 


SVi 


9 


91/i 


10 


lOV-i 


11 


ll'/j 


12 


13 


A 






1 


1 




1 












B 




1 


1 


1 


I 


1 


1 


1 




1 




C 




9 


9 


6 


10 


7 


7 


9 


6 


S 


2 


D 


8 


6 


5 


7 


6 


2 


5 


7 


4 


S 


2 


E 




1 


3 


Z 


1 


2 




1 


1 











LADIES NUMBER OF PAIRS t SIZES 




Width 


5Vi e 


e',i 


7 


71/2 


8 


8V^ 


9 


9V4 10 


AAA 












1 








AA 






7 


1 


4 


3 


3 


5 


2 4 


A 




2 


4 


5 


2 


1 


3 


1 


2 Z 


B 


1 


2 


e 


5 


5 


2 


4 


4 


2 1 


C 






s 


4 


3 


6 


3 


3 


1 



Net Dll styles In all sizes 

Ricchard's— PRINCETON 

175 Nossou Street 



Town ropics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March }6, 1967- 



-46 



Therapy 
for your home 

• Limited classes starting: week of April third 

• Now you can learn while doing and planning 

decorating for your home — 

• Professional "know how" taught by an accre- 

dited interior designer who has had twenty 
years experience in all phases of Interior 
design in Ne>v York City. 

• Learn how to avoid expensive mistakes. 

• Retain your own individuality; keep the 

things you are attached to. 

• Learn how to plan, shop, and arrange. 

• Your own individual problems will be worked 

out under the guidance of a professional 
during the couree. 

10 
Three hour sessions in Princeton 

Choose either 

Mornings or Evenings 

9 to 12 a.m. 8 to 11 p.m. 

START WEEK OF APRIL 3 
THROUGH WEEK OF JUNE 10 

Write — giving your phone number — 

to 

Inferior Design Workshop 

Town Topics 

Box X-84 



EDITOR, PART-TIME 

AB or BS deffree In srience. High- 
ly developed verbal skiUs, some 
typUng to edit tesrt Items, Uberal 
benefits, equal opportvinlty em- 
ployer, excellent uorkUntc condit- 
ions. 

GducatUon&l Testing Service 

Professional Persotinel 

Conant H«U 

Princeton, N. J. 

3-16-2t 



FURNISHED APARTMENT for 

rent, Iw-o rooms plus bath on 
Wltherspoon Street, near Nnssau 
Street. Occupancy April 15. $75 
per month plus utUJUe«. Cali 921 
8700, 10 a.m. untU 6 p.m. 



FOR SALE: -■*, bed. $15; sofa with 
down cushlioiis, $35; refrigerator 
lln excellent working condition, 
$25; antique Wicker rocker, $30; 
old reed organ, $30; telephone 
201-359-5088. 



HOUSEMAN WANTED: Over 18 
years 5 day week. Call Princeton 
Ion Inn. 924 5200. Mrs. Smith. 



MULTILITH OPERATOR 
or TRAINEE 
Voung man or woman. 9ome ex- 
perience helpful but not essential 
40 hour week, central location 
Call £or appointment 924-9600, ext, 
11. 
THE GALLUP ORGANIZATION, 
INC. 
53 Bank StreM 
3-16.tf. 



think alHiut selling, niere": 
to consider. Capital gains, mort- 
gage transfer, multiple listing, etc. 
Our staff has the knowledge and 
training to Insure that you will 
seil to your greatest advantage. 
A nd we have Interested buyers. 
So make your firs* move a smart 
— call us this week. 



CHARLES H. ORAINE COMPANY 

Realtors 

Cawiau 5ti 
924 4350 

Guy A, BenMnfcr 

Licensed Keal Estate Broker 

Beverly Crane Judy McCaughan 

Hannah Tindall L>'nn Foster 

Cecily Ross 



WANTED: Potter's wheel and elec- 
tric kUn. CaU evenings, 921-7+90. 
3-9-tf 



FIVE ROOM APARTMENT FOR 

rent. Large living room * 
fireplace. All cedar panelUnig 
throughout. Between high school 
and shopping center. 2nd floor. 
Utilities inicluded, 924-2767. 

2-23-tf 



FOR THE HOME of your choice. 
see the Hilton Realty Company 
ad on page 53. 



POSITIONS AVAILABLE 

Permanent-Temporary-Part-Time 
Secretaries, Legal. Research and 
General Typists, Stenos. Dicta- 
r>lione Operators, Bookkeepers Re- 
ceptionists, PBX. Key Punch, NCR 
Operators Proof Readers (experl- 
encedj. Mathematicians (BS <f 
grcc). Lab and Adm. Assistants. 
Office St Tele, hours — 9-5 

P. J. Walnterfl Se Co. 

PRINCETON EMPLOYMENT 

AGENCY 

»52 NASSAU STREET 

Mon. thru FrI. 

924-3726 

6-2-tf 



FARMERS! CONTRACTORS! BUILDERS! HOME OWNERS! 




TRACTORS! LOADERS! 
TRACTORS BACKHOES! 



.^^ 



EQUIPMENT 



• Immediate Delivery 

• financing up to 36 months 



Ali-Purpose 

TRACTORS 

* Gasoline * Diesel 

Each tf 
As Low * 
As 



2459 



22" 

Rotary Mower 

Briggs & Strotton 



Reg. 
$65.00 



Engine 

$ 



49.95 



Diesel 

TRACTORS 

wifh 

Loaders & Backhoes 

Each * 
As Low T* 
As 



5950 



ESKA 6-H.P. GARDEN TRACTOR^ ;-^° 

NOW *425. 



WITH 32" ROTARY MOWER 



SEAROARD 

TRACTOR & EQUIPMENT CORP. 

259 MOUNTAIN AVENUE 

SOMERVIUE, NEW JERSEY 

(201) 722-7444 



CENTRAL 

TRACTOR & EQUIPMENT CORP. 

ROUTE U.S. 1* 

PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 

(609) 452-2244 



Our Princeton Location is 1 mile north of Quakerbridge Rd. 
SAME BARGAINS SAME EQUIPMENT SAME OWNERS 



SELLING YOUR HOUSE? 



Perhaps 



Large four bedroom ranch In 
llopeuvU Township about 3 miles 
from Princeton, living room with 

(...t K„^.„ .„ fireplace, large modern kitchen. 

ju_st besrun _to den. 1275 per month 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



If bcll5 are ringing. 

If your phone needs answering. 

If you need "help" while out of 

your olficc (or home). 
caU: 

PRINCETON TELEPHONE 
ANSWERING SERVICE 



THOMPSON REALTY 
W. Bryce Thomi>son IV, Broker 
195 Nassau Street, Princeton, N, J, 



WANTED: Person to clean house 
Thursday or Friday. References 
and own transportation. Call 924- 
3625. 



MATURE YOUNG WOMAN who 

can do light housekeeping, light 
Ironing and ailraple cooking to 
go a«ay with family for 6 weeks, 
June 15 to August 1. Summer 
home In Connecticut on the 
beach. Modern kitchen. Own bed- 
room and bath. Near town. Ex- 
cellent salary for right person 
with experience and references. 
Please caU 924-2408. 3-16-2t 



LIKE RETAILING? A Princeton 
area specialty shop (not ready-to. 
wear) has an opening for a per- 
sonable, industrioiLs lady. 4'^ to 5 
eight hour days including one 
evening unUl 9 and alternate 
Saturday.i. Better tlwn averaRe 
starting rate with opportnnltv 
increase as efficiency Is de 
mined, CaJl manager. 921-6191 for 
appointment. 



FURNISHED BEDROOM FOR 
RENT: Modern bathroom and pri- 
vate entrance to the house lo- 
cated between Jefferson and 
Princeton Hospital with parkhis 
foclliUes. Prefer gentleman onlv 
CaU after G p.m. 92l-2fi0lt 3-16-^t 



TWO ROOMS FURNISHED. Ail 

utilities. 466 I38G. W'ertsviUe Road, 
Zion. N. J. 2-16-tf 



PIANO TUNING 



Kenneth R. Webster 



896-0528 
<-l8-tf 



TO SHARE WITH STUDENT 

professional man, 3 bedroom 

house, with pool. 3 miles south of 

Princeton. George Case. 799-0400, 

M91f 



BARGAINS 
IN CLOTHING 

for Spring and Summer, 

Closed Maich 20m t!iru 27lh. 

THE OUTGROWN SHOP 
221 Wltherspoon Street 
10-1 p.m. — Mon. - Frl. 
lO-Noon — Saturday 



GERMAN GIRL DESIRES domestic 
work Live in. For informaUon 
call 'Mrs. Olsen 201-359-3383. 

3-16-4t 



PART-TIME DRIVER - SALESMAN 

for a local liquor store. Week' 
day nights and Saturdays. Must 
be at least 21 years old. Call 924- 
24G8 for appointment. 3-IG-2t 



CHALLENGING 

OPPORTUNITIES FOR 

SALES APPLICATION 

ENGINEERS 

Rapidly expanding electronic 
instrument manutacturer re- 
quires two technically compe- 
tent individuals with E.E. or 
Physics Degrees for varied mar- 
kctlng and sales assignments. 
Home office location with ap- 
proximately 25% national tra- 
vel. Basic responsibililies in- 
clude supporting company rep- 
resentatives in the field and 
maintaining sales and instru- 
ment application UaUon with 
top-level research engineers 
and physicists. Extensive train- 
ing will be provided. Previous 
direct sales experience not es- 
sential, but a first-class knowl- 
edge of transistor circuits and/ 
or basic physics witli strong 
marketing orientation are ne- 

LIBERAL FRINGE 
BENEFITS 

Include tuition refund arrange- 
ments, profit sharing plan, me- 
dical -surgical and life insur- 
ance, relocation compensation, 
etc. Submit complete resume 
(including desired salary range) 
in strict confidence to Vice 
President Marketing. 



ESEARCH Princeton 
N. J. 08540 



Tel.: 609924-6835 
An Equal Opportunity Entployer 




LANDSCAPING 
GARDEM.'W; 

AND 
TREE CARE 

Charles DiFaIco 

Call 924-9189 



N. C. JEFFERSON 

PLUMBING - HEATING 

CONTRACTOR 

Service When It's Needed 

CHERRY VALLEY ROAD 

Tel. 924-3624 



NEW HOPE 

Opportunity. Hard to find 
attrafC. modernized remodel- 
led home in heart of New 
Hope. Nice large shop on 
1st n. Mod. 2 bedroom apt. 
above. Now $20,000. Fi- 
nancing available. 

WYNNE JAMES, JR. 

By the PUvhoww 

84 N. Main St. 

New Hope, Pa. (215) 7M-7494 

Oovlestown. Pa. (31!) 34t-3S14 

Evenrng: (315) 348-9130 



NEWLY AND SUBSTANXrALLY 

REDUCED 

One of tlie best built Iiouses we have seen 
for many a moon. Central entrance hall 
with fine staii-way, large living room with 
fireplace, separate dining room, kitchen, 
bedroom and bath on first; 2 large bed- 
rooms and bath on second with unusual 
amount of closet and storage space. Add 
to this a lo\'ely rumpus room with stove 
fireplace. Nestled beautifully on sweeping 
lawn, this is a house you'll love more and 
more every year. $49,500 

A NEWER COLONIAL 

All the kinks are out; the landscaping is 
done. Yet here is your new, up-to-date co- 
lonial. Center hall, living room with fire- 
place, separate dining room, modem kitch- 
en with space age stove, etc., large family 
room with sliding glass doors to screened 
porch. Four bedrooms, two and one half 
baths, two-car garage, beautiful lot. 

Only $43,750 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

On magnificent wooded lot, a five (or six) 
bedroom, two story residence. Very mod- 
ern and quite traditional. Center hall, spa- 
cious and well proportioned living room 
with fireplace, foi-mal dining room with 
bay window, large paneled libraiy with 
fireplace, ultra modern kitchen, plus guest 
room (or playroom or den) and full bath. 
.Second floor has four bedroms plus study 
(or fifth bedroom) and two full baths. 
There is a two-car garage, and the entire 
house is centially air conditioned. $75,000 

See our many more exclusives and open listings 
in classified or in our office books. 

CALL US .\NYTIME 

@ Edmund 
• OK 
& COMPANY 

Reahors 

190 Nassau Sireel, Princelon 

924-0322 



Ridgely W. Cook 
Theodore S. Peyton 
Jane B. Schoch 



Marjorie S. Kerr 
S. Serge Rizzo 
Lydia T. Abbott 



K « w SS£ « .a^ s ~ M 



47 ■ 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



■47 



EXPERT WINDOW CLEANING CO. 

Spccialiiing in home 

Window Cleaning • Floor Waxing 

Rug Shampooing 

For Free [slimatc call 

201-249 7669 



SWITCHaOAKD OPE«ATO«: Ttr 

majient Job, momliiKS. tvtnlnKB 
And wMk-enda, m»aU N*wau St. 
office. CaJJ 924-2040. 



QUALITY 
WORKMANSHIP 



PAINTING DECORATING 

free fsfimofcs 

SESZTAK BROTHERS 

466-1868 
Hopewell. N. J. 




LONG HAIRED DASCHUNOS AKC 
redrt-ATMl. champion hloodUnes, 
^^11.27 4Vi. CalJ 7372202, 3-16-4< 

SUBLET: Bc^uUfuI air conditioned 
•partmcnt. centrally looat**!. from 
jLine IMh to Sept. Irt. Mature 
people only. CaU 524-2167.^^ 

furnTshed "apartment for 

RENT: l.ivine n>om. kltch'-netW. 
two b"-cir(-oiiis and bath. May be 
vecn by appolntm<-nl. call 924^ 

94a5. ^___ - 

FUHMISHEO APARTMENT /or 
rtnt by Ibe week or by the 
month very comfortable, one bed- 
room 'and two bedroom apart- 
oir-nt*. with all modern convenl- 
' enwti. three miles from center 
of Ui;*n, on U.S. 1, call «2-JlM. 



LARGE FURNISHED ROOM tn 

country surroundings. GenUenun 
preferred, «12 per week, C^ 
i52-2659 or 737-28M, i-^A-U 



FOR SPANISH CLASSES: Group 
or Individual. NaUve t«ch«ir 
C*H 921-«77. >♦■» 



LOTS FOR SALE: Buchanan 
ConMruciion has two. 1 'i acre 
lot* on Van Kirk Road, Lawrence 
TowTiahJp. Will build to your plan 
or arrange architectural service.. 
Also for sale. one. J 8 acre wood- 
ed lot on Carwn Road just off 
Carter. 18,500. Call 8960321. 22-tft 



REGISTERED NURSES 

Are you Itfoking for srimeihlng dlf- 
' fee ent? Why not join our staff. 
Positions are available from 3 
p.m. to II p.m. In a private psychi- 
atric hospital Excellent pcrwjnnel 
pollelea Include sWft differential, 
3 weeks paid vacation after 1 ye«r 
service, paid holidays, six month 



I 



Stephens Upholstering Co. 

44 SO. MAIN STREET 

Pennington. M. J. 737-3773^ 



• Cusfom Upholstering 

• Draperies 

• Slipcovers 

• Ctiairs Coned and Rushed 

• Antiques Our Specialty 

» Craftmanship • Qualify • Courtesy 



MATURE MAM or woman for 
■.er\Mng accounta plim some cos- ^fvice, paid holidays, six month 
inmcr. contact for a printing com- ji^tTement. cumulative -dck time, 
pany. Knowledge of prlnltnj! help-ij^^g 3,^^ Cross-Blue Shield, life 
ful. liberal benr-fits. Send re*""!^ 1 Insurance and pension plan. If in- 
to Box X-81, Town Topics. 3-16^ [prps((.<,_ pj^^se call Mr.?, Bennett, 

wanted" TO BUY: Bltf hou« "> ' J|l* %f j'^jilir*^- ^'''^ Itti 
I-nnrKon With five bedrooms or Phone 201359-3101. 3 » .« 

(!ir»o bfcirooms and two studies 
Middle forUes. Write Box X^B3, 
Town Toplca. 3-lft-tr| 




BROOKWOOD GARDENS 



Brookwoad Gardens . . . .to"""'. 1'"" '"'> comlorlable 
oparlments combined uilh beaiiUlul country mrroundlitgt. 
Ttn acres o/ greenery mill picturesque brook, individual 
balconies overlooking expaimve garden lerrocei and pnvale 
snlmming pool. Buildings are well separated by wide garden 
courtyards expressly designed /or your outdoor enjoyment. 

• 1 ond 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS from $117.50 

rncluding All Utilities Except Electricity 

• Some Furnished Aporfmenls Also Available 

• Furnished Sample Apartment on Display 

See Theie Luxury Features 
• Indivlilually controlled ThermosCats witli Hot 
Water Baseboard Heating. 
Colored ccrftinlc Tile Bathrooms 
Wall-to-wall carpeting • Venetian blinds 
Individual room air-condllioning 
Spacious \¥ork-saving enuipped Kitchens 
Superintendent on premises • Spacious closets 
m Individual balconies 

Hickory Corner Rd., Eost Windsor Twp. 448-5531 

- ■ -plon-Htohtslown Rood to Bouto 130. 
lo 130 in Hl(jht*1i*n. Turn until ot 
y Corner Rd ). Conl.r>ue on Hickorv 



nuht 



iK.i.t ol Ro.i 
Potlrif & Hillmon Fi.id (Hickoi 
Comor Rood to opoilmants. 



Schwlnn and Raleigh 

New and Uaed Bicyclea 

Salei. Service 

Pw-t and Repairs 

KOPP'S CYCLE 

14 John St. (Opp, UnUersity) 

924- 1052 

12-30'U 

CASMIERTNIght shift. Top stlwy- 
Kxcfllirit working conditions. Call 
0240137, 3-9-2t 



FOR RENT: Ground floor duplex, 
2 b'-dronnw. large Uving-dlnlng 
rtinm class sliding door to patio, 
Jl.,0 ' monthly. Rocky lUll. Wl; 
7083 or 0249593. 3-16-tf 



WANTED TO RENT: June 1. &>«! 
iiifr and hIJt wife are tooklnE for 
a fiilr aiAcd apartment, house, or 

.l>..ilm<nt within a hoiu-e. We 
would like our Uttle Butopia to 
hr In the country HU-rroundlng 
Prinioton Have excellent refer- 
cnees. Wriite Box X-82, Town 

Tuples. 3->«-a 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



CAREFULLY MAINTAINED! Pour 
bedroom Township Cape Cod near 
Shopping Center; Two bedroom* 
upstairs, two bedrooms down- 
rtalrs. tiled bath, living room, 
kitchen and dlndng area. Full 
dry basement. Nicely landscaped 
lot with large fenced yard, truU 
and shade tre*s. Mid-twtnUee. No 
agents please. For appointment, 
call owner 924-6616. 



Princeton's First ond Finest Dry Cleaners 

TUUNE ST. 924-0899 

Announces Its 21st Annual 

RUG CLEANING SALE 

For A Limited Time Only! 

20% OFF "pit 



9 X 12 ORIENTAL RUG, hand wxiv- 
en. all wool, light green. $I95. 
11.1 X IB. soft greens and golds, 
$«50, Both rugs unused and per- 
fect. Please phone 609-494-4281 or 
609-625-58fil or write Box X-78, 
Town TopJcs 



1«2 RENAULT FOR SALE, in good 
condiUon, 1350. Call 924 6895 after 
5:30 p.m. 3-I6-tf 



FOR SALE: 1961 Corvalr, series 
500, 4-door rtandard. exceUent 
condition, «25. Call evenings 259- 
258tl 



LOOKING FOR AUNT MOLLY 
ROAD or Elm Lane? You'U find 
simple directions to nearly 400 
Princeton area streets and roads 
in the new Princeton Key Map and 



FOR RENT: Second noor apart 
ment iinfvirnlshetl; two bedrooms, 

large kitchen, living room. bath, j^ j^^ ^^^ pnnceion t^cv nap anu 
vmall utility room, POTch. Ne^ street Guide at the front of your 
Campus, bus line $130. Sub-let ^^^^ ^j^^ ^^^ ^^^^f^ jggy princcton 
April 15 to SeptembtT 1, lease re- community Phone Book. 10-J3-U 
ui,. caU 921-2764 



FOR SALE: Double maUress and 
b«\ spiitik', dining room table (8). 
floor litmp. secretary desk, studtio 
conch, turn table and pie ampli- 
fier. Kenmore automatic waslier. 
924-^89 





if you like country living 
with apartment convenience . . . 

JoinTlwClnli! 

At Kensington Arms 
people who agree with you are enjoying 

Swimming pool and recreation areas 
The elegance of a formal dining room 
Eat-in kitchens 
Wall-to-wall corpeting 
Central air-conditioning ond heot, 
individually controlled 
I I Private basement storage areas 

...All in the Country Estate Setting 
of the Princeton-Hightstown area 



•^ Research people 

•^ Educotors 

■<^ Young couples 



■^ Executives 

•^ Active Retireds 

-^ Small families 



1 and 2 bedroom apartments 

with "everything laid on" 




Of( Dutch Neck Rood, East Windsor, New Jersey 



f P(cmi*«t 




Model ApartmenH t R«nlln9 Office < 

DIRECTIONS: Now Jersev Turnpike to Exit 8: 
wcit on Ric, 33 to Hio^tslown, then right on 
Rie, 571, weitbound to Rte, 130; left on Rte, 
130 ond proceed opproximotcly ^4 mllcj to Dulcli 
Neck Rood. Turn fight on Dutch Neck Rd I'/i 
mile* 10 KENSINGTON ARMS INFORMATION 
CENTER OR: U.S. Rte. 1 to U.S. Rte. 130 iIh-> 
norlli to Dutch Neck Rd., turn left 1 ", mileii to 
KENSINGTON ARMS INFORMATION CENTER. 
Telephone: (609) 44l-244a 



48- 





Rugs "$park-l-ene" 

Cleaned In Our Plant 

Or In Your Home 

Upholstered 

Furniture 
Cleaned Like 



I^^QT' Cleaned Like m 
^ffl New! I 



FOR SUBLET, unfurnished, two 
bedroom apartment. I'a baths. 
w3lI-to wall carpet. Heat and hot 
water included. Priiueton Bor- 
onvh, close to bus and shopping. 
$250 a month. Garage available 
extra, CaU 924-6932. 1-19-tf 



FOR SALE BY OWNER: Seven 
room house w-jlh garage in Penn- 
ington. Five room with garage 
in Hopewell. Call 737-0779. 3-16-3t 



NUMEROUS AMOUNT OF shel\-lng 

for sale (ply score): ^■' x 12' x 
8" - 50c, X 4' • 25c, X 3' - 20c, 
also 3' X 2' panels - 40c. good 
for garage or workshop. 609^52- 
9069 after five. 



FOR SALE: Alternating sir mat- 
tress wlith motor (C^-and). wheel- 
chair pad, table, American pat- 
ient lifter, Marvxick inhalator, 
suetlion machine, de-humidsfier 
hand exceriser. Phone 297-1876 



1941 VW SEDAN FOR SALE: New 

tires and brakes, asking ^OO, 
Call 452-3680 evenings, ask for 
Ra>'mond Danforth. Room 2512. 



SECRETARY . GAL FRIDAY 

AdvertiMng agency in Princeton 
requires sophisticated profession- 
al. If you're attractive and know 
your way around a xery busy of- 
fice. If you're an excellent typist, 
can do some bookeeping, fast at 
steno; if you're good at detail 
and can be charming Mith clients; 
if you have a beautiful phone 
voice, can handle work from five 
account executives, manage two 
other girls, and are interested in 
working hard In a career Job, 
tiien contact us. Salary is high. 
Sun-oundlngs are artistic and in- 
formal. Write in detail. staUng 
salarv to: Mort Barlsh As.sociates, 
Inc. 22 Chambers Street. Pri 
ion. New Jersey 08540. 

I 3-»-3t 



(Scot^j 



/•'VlY Rl^HT \ 




SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! 



YARDLEY, PENNSYLVANIA, 

minutes from Princeton, rancher, 
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, flircplace 
Extremely desarable landscaped 
corner, Prilvate sale. S2.'>,900 |215) 
HY 3-3648 evenings and weekends. 
3-16-3t 



WANTED: General Accountant to 
handle books for small corporat- 
ion. -Ability to prepare statements 
and management reporU is re- 
quired Part-lime or full-tome 
CaU OT4-4780 for appoi nt ment. 




WINDSOR 

BLUE GRASS 

SEED 

Reg. 8 95 

NOW $7.95 




Reg. $7.95 

NOW $6.95 



Reg. $8.95 

HOW $7.95 



EXPERIENCED ENGLISH COUPLE 

and several refined young E5ns- 
li.sh women looking tor sleep-in 
posAtons. Short wait period. Call 
Brenner Employment, Monday ■ 
Saturday mornings, 9 to 12. 215 
836-5395. 



HOUSEKEEPER WANTED: 5 morn- 
ings a u'cek for cleaning antl 
some baby care. Giwd reference* 
and own tiansport-atjon required 
CaU 921-7866. 



WANTED: SECRETARY-ADMtNtS- 
TRATIVE ASSISTANT. Top secre- 
tarial skills and admini^r«tJv€ 
ability required for diversified, 
responsible position with consult- 
ing firm. Pleasant offices on 
Nassau Street. Salary commensu- 
rate with ability, OaU foe appoint- 
ment ■ 924-4780. 



(Scotts^ 

Spreader 

Reg. $19.95 

NOW M4.95 



We gladly deliver 




ROSEDALE MILLS 



PRINCETON 

274 Alexonder St. 
924-0134 



Rte. 



PENNINGTON 

69 & W. Delaware 
737-2008 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



-48 



A RARE FIND IN 
PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Three B R.'s. 2 baths, large. Just 
reflnlshed family room, kitclien, 
UvlJig room, dining room, full 
basement. Beautifully landscaped — 
many trees. One block from Llt- 
Uebrook Scliool. Priced in the mJd- 
tJilrties. CjU »24-02ia evenings. 

39-4t 



THEStS AND MANUSCRIPT TYP- 
ING, Experienced, prompt, depen- 
dable. Choice of 4 type stvles In- 
cluding IBM executive Urs. Dl- 
Clcco. 80 6-0004. 8-lMf 

TENNIS AND SQUASH RACKETS 
slrung. Bayard L. D. Jordan. Route 
27. five miles norlh ot Princeton 
Call 297 2729. Pick up and de- 
livery service in Princeton «r«'a. 
n-23-U 



LIGHT LOCAL HAULING and 

light moving. Also latvn cutting 
done. Telephone 924-U94. 5-13-tf. 



NAKASHIMA FURNITURE for 
aale. Naugahyde sectional sofa, 
other things. Call 392-8126. 



THREE PIECE SECTIONAL couch^ 
coffee table, boy's bike fur sale. 
Reasonable. Call 921-6214 any' 
lime. 



FIVE BEDROOM or four bedroom 
and paneled study, centrally air- 
conditioned. Split Colonial, five 
minutes north of Prncelton. Huge 
flagstone entrance foyer, modern 
kitchen, 23" living room, formal 
dining room, paneled family 
room, 2'/j baths, 2 car garage 
Large patio, fully landscaped ?i 
acre. Mld-tlilrUes. 201-549-7966. 

3-16-tf 



AIR CONDITIONED 4 room, un- 
furnished, first floor apartment 
Suitable for worldng or middle 
aged couple. Centrally located In 
Borough, near bus and shopping. 
All utiUtie^. $160. Pl>one 924-1340. 



FURNITURE SALESMAN 

To work In Trenton's finest furni- 
ture store. Excellent opportunity 
for someone who wants long term 
employment with plea.-'^ant work- 
ing conditions. Experience pre- 
ferred but not necessai-)'. Box X- 
79, Town Topics. 



BLONDE DINETTE SET: ClUna ca- 
binet, 50x30. table, plus leaf and 
pads, four chairs, excellent con- 
dition. CaU 921-2622 after 4 p.m. 



CLERK TYPIST: Experienced — 
for medical manpower research 
project. Skills include good typ- 
ing and ability to work with fig- 
ures. Non profit organisation in 
Princeton. 35 hour week, hospita- 
lization Insurance etc. Excellent 
working conditions, own trans- 
portation necessary. Immediate 
Call Mrs. Repose. 924-1124. 3-16-2t 



SUMMER RENTAL: FURNISHED. 
July-August Township. 3 bed- 
room house. P1e«s«nt yard. Walk 
to Shopping Center, By owner. 
?275 per month. 924 -62M. 3-9-3t 

WEST AMWELL COLONIAL 

Beautiful setting complete with 
creek and waterfall. Beautifully 
restored stone and masoiwy Co- 
lonial consisting of 4 bedrooms, 3 
fireplaces. 3 full baths, large living 
room with stone fireplace, formal 
dining room, modem kitchen with 
dishwasher, large enclosed patio 
overlooking the swimming pool and 
waterfall. Qarn. AU on over 8 
acres. House and outbuildings In 
perfect condition. Only $60,000 

INVESTORS, ATTENTION 
Stone Colonial on 106 acres In 
picturesque Hunterdon County. 
House offers 5 rooms and bath. 
Large stone and frame outbuild- 
ing. Remarkable investment at 
$60,000 

LONG, LOW AND LOVELY 
Near BeU Mt. ski area on over 
1 acre. 3 bedroom stone and frame 
ranch with new aluminum siding. 
Living room with open beams and 
brick fireplace, dining area, fam- 
ily room with new wall to-wall car- 
peting, modern kitchen, screen 
patio, 2 car garage. For only 

$24,900 

WEIDEL 

Realtor Our 5Znd Year 

Our new Location 

Route 69, Pennington, N. 3. 

Opp. Pennington Shopping Center 

882-3804 737-1500 



SPLENDID BOUVICR d«t FLAN. 
ORES puppies. AKC registered. 
Excellent for and with children. 
CaU 924-0199 after S p.m. 3-16-2t 



CRANBURY AREA: 4'i acres of 
nature's elegance surround a out- 
standiniT ranch home, 103 feel 
long with all spacious rooms, fac- 
ing a brook large enough for 
l>oatlng. flsihlng and skating AJ- 
BO a building 24' x 60' which 
could be converted to living quar- 
ters or for horses. Shown bv 
appointment. 60944S-24S5 $47,500 



FURNISHED APARTMENT: 2 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths. ]i\ing room, kit- 
chen, one block from Firestone 
IJlwarv. Available June 1 Call 
W4-0297. 3-162t 



CLASSIFIED ADS ON 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



TYPIST: Market Research firm has 
full time opening for typist. Some 
knowledge of statistical typing 
helpful but not essential. Good 
salary, pleasant working condi- 
tions. If interested, call Benson 
it Benson, Inc., 924-3540 for ap- 
pointment. 2-2 -tf| 



WOMAN WANTED 

For checking and Inspecting gar- 
ments In reputable plant, Pari or 
full-time employment. All fringe 
benefits. Apply In person. 

Verbcyst Cleaners 

Tulane St. Princeton M. J 
2-23-lf 

EXPERT ALTERATIONS on men's 
clothlnz will be done quickly 
Princeton Clothing. 17 Wither- 
spoon Street, open daily, 9 to 6 
3-9-3t 



POODLES: Miniature puppies pro. 
tesalonnl grooming, 20 years ex- 
perience, by appointment — 215- 
862-2910 — Sweedbrier Kennel, 
Washinfton Crossing, Pa. 1-19-tf 



BETTY KEHOE SCHOOL OF 
DANCE. 18th season starting Sep- 
tomper 19 Ballet classes or com- 
bination classes. Tap. ballet mo- 
dern Jaiz, chlldrens- social dance 
classes. Individual attention, small 
classes. For Information, call 924- 
1840. a-25.tf 



PIANOS: Spinet, Upright, Grand. 
New and used. For sate and rent. 
Practice rooms, dav or night, 
weekends. Dtclhenn Music School 
4 Chambers Street. Telephone 
924^)238. 9.1-U 



19M MUSTANG, six cvlinder. hard 

top coupe, like new, verv rea- 

soiwible. After 5:30 call 802-6392 

3-l6-tf 



44 RIVIERA: Air conditioned, buc- 
ket seats. console, automatic 
transmission, AM - FM. Power: 
steering, brakes, windows, sea* 
Tilt wheel, manv extras Excel- 
lent condition. $2030. Call after 
six, 201-246-2587. 



EXECUTIVE SECRETARY: top 

notch take charge gal. excellent 
shorthand and typing evenings. 



RENT: 7.167—7-1-68, Furnished. 3 
bedroom. Lawrence "Township 
ranch. I'j acres Uvlng room, 
dining ell. eat-in kitchen, dish- 
washer, rec room, 2 car garage. 
Basement, washing facilities. $225 
p!u» utilities. Year's lease. 924- 
445.1. 2-9-tf 



KARMEN GHIA 1961, converUble, 
blue, leather sc-ats. good trans- 
portation. 1350. Tel, 448-0743 



THREE ROOM FURNISHED bacl)e- 
lor ap,irtment in Pcnns Neck. AJr 
conditioned, garage, private en- 
trance. CaU 452-2457 after 5 p m. 

3-16-2t 



WALK -IN: 

Rapid - Process 

PRINTING & DESIGN 

Services 

now being provided by 

Resource Printing Corporation 

i94 Nassau St., Princeton 
The Hilton Building, Third Floor 

Businesses - Clubs - Organizations - Personal 

CALL 924-9427 TODAY 



A sweepstakes just for homeowner readers of this paper! 



SECRETARY: E-xperienced — good 
skills required for medical man- 
power research project. Non- 
profit organization In Princeton. 
35 hour week. Hospitalization In- 
surance, etc. Excellent working 
conditions. Own transportation 
necessary. Immediate. Call Mrs. 
Repose, 924-4124. 3-16-2t 



HIGHTSTOWN PLANNED PAR- 
ENTHOOD CLINIC opens Monday 
evenings, 7-9 p.m. Call Monday 
evenings, 448-3439, Monday thru 
Friday, 9-5 p.m. 44S-S020. 3-16-St 



2 ANTIQUE SOLID BRASS oU 

lamps. Recently restored and elec- 
trified, 20" high, base to chim- 
ney. $15 each. CaU 921-2709. 




SEE US FIRST! 

For Building 

Material 

For years our firm has 
specialized in Ideas and 
materials for the home 
and farm construction, 
remodeling and repair- 
ing . . . Discuss your' 
plans with us. 

BOICE 

LUMBER AND FUEL CO. 

Paints - Hardware 
Lumber - Coal - Fuel Oil 

924-3000 
316-398 Alexonder St. 



AUTO RADIOS 

Winter specials, custom radios, 
fiom 522,50. Other savings to 50% 
Specials on stereo tapes. 

GORDON RADIO SERVICE 

221 Wltherspoon St. 924-0122 

P.A. Systems for rent 

2-2-tf 



FURNITURE — USED: Contempo- 
rary upholstered sofa (two piece, 
103", aqua, boucle), two com- 
fortable arm chairs (orange, bou- 
cle) and hassock. Perfect con- 
struction, sofa fabric shows some 
wear. Excellent for den or play- 
room, CaU 883-9778 



HOUSE FOR SALE: Borough spilt 
level, near Riverside school. En- 
trance foyer, large living room 
w 1th paneUed wall and raised 
brick fireplace, dining room, 
equipped kitchen, paneled famUy 
room with screened porch, utility 
room, attached garage. 4 bed- 
rooms. 2'2 baths, low forties. CaU 
owner 921-7953. 3-lS-tf 




Af 



American Standard ZMir of good living 
wliole-house summer air conditioning equipment! 



1961 CHEVROLET WAGON, nine 
passenger, good running condi- 
tion. CaU 924-4740. 



LAKESIDE HOUSE FOR SALE; 

Large living room, brick flrC' 
place, dining room, recreation 
room, four bedrooms, large attic 
room, beautiful wooded lot S58- 
000. 921-2306. 3-Ifi 3t 



MERRIMAOE, INC. 

rine stationery and 

paper accessories 

For appointment, call 

MRS. MITCHELL DIEHLENN 

924-1786 

IM-tf 



SEWING AND ALTERATIONS in 
your home or mine. CaU 896-0313 
anyllme. 9-I5-tf 



CLEANING WOMAN WANTED 
one d,iy a week. Saturdays pre- 
ferred. Must have own transpor- 
tation and references. Wages 
?i.50 an hour, plus 11.50 for 
ransportation. Please call eve- 
nings 799-1462, 



Mr. John B. Manning Frohling and 
Mr. Michael Varilla are continu- 
ing Mr. Edward FrohUng's tax 
business at the same addre^ 
Call 924-4474. 



WE 



• FABRICS 

• DRAPERIES 

• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 
6-8 Station Drive 
Princeton Junction 

7991778 
49- 



If you're thinking of air conditioning your house, 
this may be your chance of a lifetime! 
This is strictly a local sweepstakes. Your chances 
go up, up, up. You may win exactly the right size 
(up to 5 H.P.!) whole house central air conditioning 
equipment for your home . . . and all you pay for 
Is the Installation, which Is optional! 

Yes, you may be the lucky homeowner who will get .. . 
free. ..a matched American-Standard split-system set 
of central air conditioning equipment simply by 
inviting your American-Standard Air Conditioning 
Dealer to make a survey of your house . . . without 
cost or obligation! When he comes to your home, 
your Authorized Dealer will bring an Official Entry Form. 
All you need to do is fill in your name and 
address and drop it in the mail. And remember: 
In the event you have purchased any American Standard 
air conditioning equipment during the sweepstakes 
period and you win ttiat same equipment as a prize, 
the full price of the equipment purchased, not including 
installation, will be refunded! So don't delay, mail your 
coupon today and start enjoying the "air of good living"! 

AMERICAN 
Si STANDARD 

AIR CONDITIONING DIVISION 
Authorized "air of good living" Dealer: 

GILBERT A. CHENEY 

68 SOUTH MAIN STREET 
CRANBURY, NEW JERSEY 
co^E 609-395-0350 

HEATING AIR CONDITIONERS 

HUMIDIFIERS ELECTRONIC AIR CLEANERS 

"Total Comfort Specialists" 




OFnCIAL RULES: NO PURCHASE REQUIREO-HEBE'S ALL VOU DO! 

1. Complete the coupon on this page, (Be sure to III! In all required 
Information,) Mail to your American-Standard Dealer listed ir> thia 
■dverlltament. All entries must be postmarked by June 30, 1967. 

2. Winners will be selected In random drawings, conducted by th* 
O. L. Blair Corporation, an Independent judging orEanization, whose 
d«clslons are tinal. Only ono prize to a lamily. No substitutions will 
b« made for any prite. In the event a winner ha» purchased any 
American-Standard Air Conditioning equipment during the sweep- 
alakai period and wins that same equipment ai a prize, the full 
price at the equipment purchased, not Including inslallallon, will 
be refunded. 3. Oiler open only to home owners and where made 
available by Itie participating American-Standard Dealers listed 
herewith, except employees and their families of American Stand- 
ard, their agents and their contest agencies. Offer void wher* 
prohil)it«d by law. All Federal. State and local regulations apply. 



(Mall this coupon to the dealer directly.) 

GILBERT A. CHENEY 
P.O. Box 305 
Cranbury, N. J. 08512 

I want to enter the American-Standard "air of good living" 
Swcepslahes. Please call me to make a FREE survey and estimate, 
and to bring my OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM for the Sweepstakes. 



I 
I 



HOME OWNER NAME_ 
ADDRESS 



CITY_ 



Age of my home years. Number of rooms _ 

Type of heating equipment 

n Warm Air D Hot Water or Steam 

Best time of day to call to arrange for survey 

Telephone number to call 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



-49 



SHOWER DOORS- 



We handle all types oi gloss 

shower doors ond tub enclosures 

Estimates gladly given 

NELSON 

GLASS & ALUMINUM 



45 Spring Street 



924-2880 



PENNINCTOM: Lovely « « *•"* 
Khady lot, near »chool«. Three 
b«<iroonM, I'-i baths, den modeni 
kitchen Urge »cre*ned porch. 

o«n«r 7S71825. 3-^^ 



NEW HOMES 

To be built close to 

John Witherspoon School 

Three and four bedrooms, two stories 

'25,000 - '35,000 

Financing Available 

CALL 799-0195 

or your own broker 



BUCKS COUNTY 

WATER AND A HILLSIDE 

TOWiaUNC trees, rardens, 1 »4 
aeres, on Penniylvania's famous 
■ar»aJ. 2 marvelous and large llv- 
n< room*, earti »rth fireplace, 
.r>d optn beams modf-rn kitchen 
*ith 2 ovens, 3 bedroomx. tMtn. 

$27,500 
3!>2t. 

NEW HOPE REALTY 

Fa rnM— E«<Ut<»— Acreafe 

UimbervUl* 

Bucks Ctounty, Penna. 

215-297-5W1 

3-«-2t 



APARTMENT FOR RENT. »!«?«' 
month. 2n(l floor. 5 /O""'- ""J 
and water furnUhcd. Walk to 
hJch Kchool, shopping center and 
bun. 799-0358. 3 * » 



KIND CAPABLE WOMAN needed 
from 8;30 to 6;00. Monday thru 
fYlday for cleanlJig bouM and 
caring for a five year old kinder- 
gartener and getUng supper 
■Urted for a family of five. E*- 
celient pay for right person, per- 
manent position. Recent refer- 
ence* rwjuired. Call 924-U9X ^^ 



BABY-StrriNO JOBS WANTED by 
experienced 12 ye«r old boy. A- 

raUaWe ta 11:30 weekend* and 
during supper hours week mgbts. 
Also, has experience running 
MrtJhdw^ parties for 5-7 year oUx' 
with or without nwthers present. 
Please oaU Rip Ughi, Cherry Val- 
ley Kd., 824-1232. 



WANTED TO BUY: 4^5 bedroom 
Older home with acre«ee »<thln 
20 miles of Princeton. Write Bo» i 
J 97, La wrervcevllle. 3-9^ 2t 

TAXT^DRIVERS WANTED: Full 
time or part-time. For informa- 
tion call 924-1105. 3 9-« 



HONEYWELL 

ELECTRONIC FILTERS 

For All Homes 
GILBERT A. CHENEY 



Cronbury, N. J. 



395-0350 



WANTED, HOUSE TO RENT: 3 
or 4 bedroonu, caU 934-2728 after 
6 pm. ^9-it. 



BENEDICT M. RIDER 

Furniture 
Repaired and Refinlshed 

Antique Restoration 
By Craftsmen 

Our Reference: Your Neighbors 

Pick up and delivery service 

Uain St., Kingston 

924-0147 

2-14-U 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



CHILDREN AT CAMP NEED: 

Penonol Attention • Sofe Environment • Varied, 
Bolonced Activities 

There is no substitute for experience 

NEW JERSEY'S OlOEST PRIVATE CAMPS fOR CHILDREN 

invite vou oni your child to rc«d our bfochure, meet «Uf directors, 
«nd >n<pcct all comp facilities. 

ECHO HILL Clinton, New Jersey 08809 Tel. 782-7172 



TYPIST 

experienced with IBM Exec and/or 

ne«owr<ter. Typing for sooUl aa- 

ce publication. Pleasant environ- 

:nt, full time or part-time Open. 

Universal Reference System 

Box 294, Princeton 




Nine Mercer Street 
924-0284 



DOGWOOD, evergj'eens mid flowmnc shinibs surrmmd 
(liifs a^titi-activc split level on a large, wooded lot in 

PriiHv-lon 'IVrivn^Jilp. l<iving room wilh fir«*place. dining 
room, xW seasDii iM>rffli, modern kjitclicn. Panelled fiam- 
ily room. Tliree bcdhooms, 1 bath. 2 lavatories. Good 
basomemit. $45,000 

IDEAL for bachelor or small family — Mtraetive red- 
wchkI and brick Cointemporary in a convenient location. 
Liivlng room with fireplace, dining ell, efficient kitchen, 
two bedrooms, 2 baths, library. $34,000 

PINE KNOLL — (wo story Colonial on wooded lot. Hall, 
living room, family room with fireplace, modern kitchen, 
lavatory, laundry. Pour bedrooms, 2 baths. Paneled stu- 
dy and play area In basement. Central air condltioninj;. 

S36.000 

WESTERN SECTION — very desirable Town House in 
tlie B<>it)ii(,'h. Six bedrooms, 314 baths. 

I Soruh Almgrcn 

Blonche Stoce Solly Augustine 



PHILLIP'S MILL TEA HOUSE re 
©puis March 22, scr^■ing lu«ch- 
eoits, English Wgh tea and din- 
ners, Wednesday through Sunday: 
Set ups upon request. For reser- 
vations call 215^62-5000 or 609- 
737-2024, 3-16-tf 



FOR SALE: 6 Xt. l-awaon eofa, 
S40; si/e 12 riding boots, »10; larEc 
sled. S2; awivH desk chair. S5 
921 9433. 



INVESTMENT PROPERTIES 

ur three bedroom ranch houses, 

desirable locaUons and excellent 

ntiil income. AU In good condl- 

m Now occupied under leases. 

f\)T detttil* call owner 92+5864. NO 

ACHMTS. 

3-lS-2t 



ATTENTION, LANDLORDS! 

Automation Institute of Princeton 
Is presently compiling a list of 
houiing accomodations for its stu- 
dents. If you have room and/or 
board facilities, and would like to 
appear on this list, please call 924- 
6555. 2-23-tt 



MOVING: Must sell: Antique china 
closet. $25; hamper pet S7; two 
rugs, »7. $.9; dish cabinet, *9; wing 
back cliair, $15; window fan, $8; 
portable hoaler, SIO; two lamps. 
52, Jj; plectilc barbecue set, W, 
mlMielliineous. 921-7476, after 4. 



SEMI-RETIRED COUPLE wanted to 
nian.Tge a small apartmejit dwell- 
ing in a very desirable neighbor- 
hood. Own apartment and facili- 
ties furnished. Ijight housekeep- 
ing required. A.pply Office of 
Personnt-l Services, Clio Hall, 
Princeton University or call 452- 
3303, 



ItM PLYMOUTH, two door, hard- 
top. 426. four speed. Under 50,000 
mile guarantee. Perfect condition. 
Reasonable. Call afteo- 4 pm. 924- 
5424. 



HAIRDRESSER-FEMALE 



Full or parHime. wOary plus com- 
- Hon. 924-1824, or 329 2082. 



PHILLIP'S MILL TEA HOUSE re- 
opens March 22, 6er\-lng lunch- 1 
eons, English high tea and din- 
ners, Wednesday through Sunday: 
Set ups upon request. For reser- 
vations caU 215-862-S600 or 609- 
737-2024. 3-16-tf 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 



NEW HOME 



Coloniol Formhouse. Center holl, large living room, 
formal dining room, family room with fireplace, 
kitchen with separate breakfast area, laundry, 5 
bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, full basement and 2-car 
attached garage. 

$57,250 

Princeton Heights, Inc. 

921-8198 924-6236 

Or Your Broker 



FULL TIME EXPERIENCED sales 
help wanted for dress shop, 
please phone for an appointment. 
924 3895. 3-9 2t 



WET BASEMENT? 

• Expert Waterproofing „,..— ^--p 

• Work Guaranteed WATMWUUF 

YOUR \ 

BASEMENT 

mm 



TV A RADIO REPAIRS; Color, b:' 
& w. bl-fl, ear radios. Bennett's 
Radio &. TV Shop, 39_P_himps!l 



Avenue, LawrencevUle. 



WANTED: HOUSEKEEPER, to live 
in, to care for 7 and 9 year olds, 
both In school. Five room apart- 
ment with week-ends free, CaU 
201 -G7C-6000. Ask for Mr. Mer- 
Inge. 




MACH LUMBER CO., 

WHOLESALE - RETAIL 

BUY WHERE THE BIG BUILDER BUYSI 




UNICYCLE WANTED: Would like 
to buy a unicycle with large in- 
flatable tire. Call 924-6778 eve- 
nings, ask for John Huyler. 



ARMSTRONG 

white 
CEILING THE 

onlyV l^- 



FIBERGLAS 

Is41 INSULATION 

"^^ ECONOIWY $29.00M 

SEMI-THICK $40.00M 

FUUTHICK $50.00IV\ 

6" THICK $77.00M 

LOOSE ROCK wool $ 1.26 



*\ WEST COAST LUMBER 

TOP QUALITY 

2x4x5 32c ea. 

2x4x7 46c ea. 

2x4x8 S2c eo. 




PANELING 



4'x7' 
PREFINISHED 



4'x8' 
PREFINISHED 



260 
290 



oth. 



Natural 

Mattoa. Luili 

F)n<»h 



4x7- 


4x8- 


$3. SO 


S3,20 


3 23 


3-«8 


«.30 


7,30 



QUALITY HIGH 
FINISH PANELS 

S4.64 



Pond, pi 
KnoHy Pine, 

Colonial 4.14 7.04 
Cedar. Early 

American S.S8 4.72 
Tahilian 

Bruih 4.4B 3,13 

Wolnut Luon 4.34 4.96 




End Motchcd 

YELLOW PINE 

FLOORING 



SQ.FT. 



DISAPPEARING 

AHIC STAIRWAY 

ONLY 



$' 



16 



95 



•J5/3a"xa'." lac* 

• End M.tctied 

*nd TAG 

• Yellow Pine 



SHELVING 
MATERIALS 

1x12 14c LF. 

1x10 13cL.F. 

1x8 11c LF. 

1x6 8c LF, 



Bored Wilh Housekeeping? 

Children off to school? 

Time on your hands? 

Have good taste In clothes? j 

Ldke meeting people? . 

Are j'ou energetic and persuasive? ; 

You may be one of the sates 

ladies we need. Full time and 

part lime positions available. 

Telephone Mr. Garretson 924-0086 

to arrange an interview. 

H. P. CLAYTON 

Palmer Square Princeton 



BUNGALOW FOR RENT: U\'ing 
room, dining room, kitchen, bath, 
two bedrooms, n-alklng distance 
of the University, parking for 
car. Call evenings after 7, 924- 
7855. 




WOOLSEY & CADWAILADER 

LUMBER COMPANY 
If Brooliside Ave. Pennington, N. J. 






54 FORD 2-dr. sedan. Radio, good 
Ures, stick. V-8, new brakes, In 
pc-rfect mechanical condjUon. 924- 
3853. 



WOMAN WITH SECRETARIAL 

skills to assi^ executh-e on part- 
time banis. Hours to be aranged. 
Plpiase caU 924-4505. 



THREE PIECE BEDROOM 
FOR SALE: Best offer, call 
0878 after 5:30. 



PAPER DRESSES) 

PHEASANT a DEER 

256 Nassau Street 

3-1 6-» 



AUCTION SALE: Riding lawn mo- 
wers, tools, nppllances, trartors. 
almost an>'thing. S.ntur<iav, Marcli 
?5lh 9 a.m. J. Percy Van Zandt 
Co., Blawenburg, N. J. 3-l«-2t 



HELP WANTED: Gardener, full- 
time. Write Box X-77, Town To- 
pics. 



All Prices Cosh ond Carry. Prices Effective Morch 12 thru 18, 1967. 
YARD: ETRA ROAD, ROUTE 571 HIGHTSTOWN, N. J. 
PHONE (609) 448-1400 or 587-6801 



Groceries, Gasoline 

Fireplace Wood, Kindling 

Chorcool Briquets 

Mary Watts' 
Store 

Open every day 

and evening 

Route 206, State Rood 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 
WE DELIVER 931-9841 



Lawrence Norris Kerr, 

Realtor 

Anne S. Stockton, Soles 
32 Chambers Street 924-1416 

On a quiet street in the Township, within waik- 
ing distance of bus, on a well landscaped lot with 
excellent privacy. A new listing of a well built, 
one stoi-y house with 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, living 
ing room with fireplace, dining room, study, kit- 
chen, laundi-j', 2 car garage and full basement. 
Furnished or unfui-nished. $59,000 

A spacious two story Cape Cod house in Prince- 
ton Borough on a large, comer lot. Living room 
with fireplace, dining ell with door to enclosed 
breezeway, kitchen, 3 bedrooms and 2 baths on 
first floor; 2 large bedrooms and bath on the 
second floor. Full basement with Vi bath and 
outside entrance. One car attached garage. 

$47,900 

Seven room house on small lot on Leigh Avenue. 
Business zone. Available immediately. Needs re- 
decorating and repairs. $11,000 



50- 



-Tonn Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, Morch 16, 1967- 



50 




J'rinctlgi's fiiesl Momr Striict I 

wis. / "<»*« I 
lOKS &HVICE I 

31- Msnf lirv't • 



Roofing - Heating 

Air C»ndittanta»9 

COOPER & SCHAFER 

SHEET METAL WOAK 



A3 I 



Tel 924.30*1 



Bvrcd With HouMktcping? 

Children oft to school* 

Tune OR your h»n<U? 

H«ve Kood U9t« in clothesT 

Like ine«Ung peopIrT 

\re vou eiirrgetic and persuA^lve 

You nM> be one of the iulrs 
ladies we need. Full lime and 
pArt time positions avjuiable. 

Tcleplione Mr. CarretMn 93tOe« 

to arrange an tntervtrw. 



FIREPLACE WOOD: Tw« foot 

Icnirth, B' in diameter, seasoned 
oak or maivli* Cord dcliverv on- 
Ij- a>178i-3I73 after 4:30, 31frM' 

PIANO WANTED: Sn»all Cf^ndTtn 
very good rondltion. .\ppe«r«nce! 
nt>t impvu-tant. Would aUo con- 
sider Slciiiwav. KnaUc or Ma«on 
tt Hamlin uprt^ltt rtra^ call 
nt-7M$ evenings or weekends. 

__^_ ^^ 3 l«-tf 

PORTUGUESE LESSONS: Tutjr 
teacher fom Brarjl, K^pertencc 
in the Progressive Porlu«uesc 
School Campinas. Mr. A Mr-<. I>U« 
de Araujo. Ilodce Hall 301. 
Princeton TheologliMl Seminary. 
«1 9677. 



"Oog BartMr" 

breeda tutthed. dipped and 
jrroomed in your home or pick 
up Poodlri and Schnaui«r<i our 
specially. Phone Jock, SOO-MS' 
1232. 3^^* 

I I 



- DECORATING - 
- PAINTING - 

JOHrTvOGIA 

921 6828 

■ U«gO air,, 4 30 B m 



. P. CLAYTON 



Palmer Square 



Uster & Robert Statoff 

AuctiQneeit • Deolir - Approisrt 
Anh(|uci & Household Goodi 

914 CARTERET AVE, TRENTON 

Tel. 393-4848 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
0\ PAGES 41 to 55 



ROOM FOR RENT, sulUble for a' 
woman, with living room, dlnlnx, 
room and kltclx-n privileges Con- 
venient location. Call 924-.>372. | 

FOR 4AL6: n4cll~8 mm movie' 
projeetor. aUo Argus slide pro-i 
lector. »1S each. 924-74S3 sncr 
5 p.Bi. I 



(. J. Skillman Co. 

Cabinet Making, 
Upholstering 

38 Sprine Street 



BILtNCUAL SECRETARY 

(FRENCH) 

EXPORT SALES DEPARTMENT 

Experienced secretary with first 
claMi steno and typing skills 
nd fluency In French, for gen- 
eral secretarial duties, associat- 
ed with the foreign sales of 
electronic Instruments. Past c«- 
nence in the export 'import 
field would be helpful but not 
essentia]. Conscientious work 
attitude is necessary so that 
responsibilities for a wide va- 
riety of job functions can be 
assigned without requiring dir- 
ect supervision. Interesting 
ivork and diversified duties. 
Ttlephone Mr. Chaykowsky 
G09-9Z4-683S for interview or 
send resume. 

EXPERIENCED TYPIST 

Accuracy, good spelling and 
real speed desired. Will train 
IBM tape-controlled Sclec- 
c. No shorthand required. 
Good starting salary Call Mr 
Hammond (609) 924-GtUS. 

EXCELLENT BENEFITS 
include paid hospital-surgical, 
major medical and life insur- 
te; paid vacation and holi- 
vs. sick leave: regular salary 
,'iews: profit sharing plan and 
educational assistance plan. 



N. J. 08MO 




An equal opportunity employer 



GARDENING WORK WANTED by 

experienced gardener. Own tools.; 
Call after 5 p.m. 921-9335 , 3 >-3t 

PIANO TUNING 

Re^ulatlnE: Repairing 

Robert H. Halllea 

Registered 

Member Piano Technicians Guild 

Inc. 

921-72U 

11-10-tf 



PRIVATE INSTRUCTION 
IN PIANO 

pv>r beginninc and advftnced stu- 
denta, local and New York studios. 

IRIS GRAFFMAN WENGLIN 

Princeton Junction 7» 0681 

ROOMMATE WANTED to slwe a i 
parlment. Prefer gUi In early 
twenties. Write Box X-78, Towii 

Topics. 



BATHROOM FIXTURES for sale 
White sink. White toUct bowl and 
sesat. medicine cabinet and ham- 
per. Remodeling. Please oall 924- 
3418. 



SAVE HUNDREDS ON EUROPEAN 
CAR: Seminary couple going to 
Europe needa transportation Will 
take care of purchase and ship- 
ping in return for use tltere. Call 
924 7797. 3 IS-tf 



WANTED: Cleaning helper one or 
two days a week with transpor- 
tation and references; Teleplionc 
921.83&4. 



FOR SALE: IM3 PontUc Catalina 
4 dr. sedan, R & H, power steer- 
ing and power brakes, automatic, 
low mileage, one owner. Excel- 
lent cond- Priced to sell. Phone 
298 U47 after 5:00, 



MEXICAN GLASSWARE 

PHEASANT A DEER 

25^ Xassau Street 

3-16-2t 



ALCOHOLICS, ANONYMOUS Of 

Princeton. For immediate help 
with a drinking problem, call 6I)»- 
924-7592. For Information, write 
Princeton, P.O. Boit 538. Meet- 
ings every night and Sunday af- 
ternoon in Princeton or surround- 
ing area. 9-8-tf 



EASTER PINATAS 

PHEASANT « DEER 

256 Numu Street 

3-16-2t 



FURNISHED APARTMENT, very 
attractive, three rooms and bath 
with all modern conveniences. 
Meat and hot water Included. 
Three miles from center of town 
on US. 1. »130 per month. Call 
924-4428 after 5 p.m. 

i-iatf. 



WANTED TO RENT: Unfurnished 
3 or 4 bedroom house. Prefera- 
bly Riverside School district, Call 
924-6949. 3 9-tf 



EXPERIENCED GRANDMOTHER 

available to care for your chil- 
dren in .vour own home while you 
take that long week-end or post- 
poned vacation. Will also babysit 
on day or evening basis, but pre- 
fer longer term assignments. Tel 
921 2318. 8-U-tf 



EXPERIENCED HOUSE-SITTER a- 

vailable: seeking house this njm- 
mer. Will alio care for animals, 
Crood references Terms subject 
to discussion. CaU 924-7737. 3-lG-2t 



FOR SALE: Two apartment house 
on Route 27, Five miles north of 
Princeton on bus line. Call for 
details. 924-6490. l2-l-tf 



UNWANTED FURNITURE: We wiU 
pick up your unwanted furniture 
free of cliarae. If In good con 
dition, win buy. CaU between 
9:30-6. 587-7827. l-I2-tf 



1»U DODGE DART: 170. 6 cylln 
der two door, white, automatic, 
ll.OW) miles, peak condition, $1400 
Going to Eui-ope, Call 882 3713 
evenings. 



HELP WANTED: Men to do gar 

dcning work In Princeton area 
Good working condiUons snd sal- 
ary. 896-1842. 



Custom 
Cotteclion 

of 

Colonial 

■^ Homes ^ 



Long; 



acres 



AT LAWRENCE VI LLE 




Has Garages Big Enough For: 
2 Lincoln Continentals, 
4 Bikes, 1 Riding Mower 
And A Large Dog House 



Homes from $45,500 
With an Acre of Trees 
Plus all Utilities 



Office Open Every Day 
Phone 896-0545 

Builders: Stanley I. PiUhaw 
and Lewis S. Kraft 



RT. 206 ■ 




RIDER COLLEGE 



FIRST OFFERING 

Sprawling «3" ranch In nearby, 
.>lantgomrr> Town^hlp. Extra large 
living room dining room combina 
Uon. Includes new wall to-wnlt ■ 
carpet Thermopane picture win- ; 
dow. I^rge walnut paneled fam i 
lly room with old brick fireplace, l 
sliding doors to rear yard. Excel-i 
lent modern kitchen. 3 bedrooms, 
2 tile bathi. Full 63' basement ~ 
dry and useful. A large house with 
large lot with large trees and even' 
a flowing brook. Asking >32,tH)0 1 

THOMPSON REALTY 
WM. BRVCE THOMPSON. IV 

Bj-ok<-r 

19.-. Na'(-..iu St -Princeton 

921-76:1,1 

Eves, it Sun. 

H. R, Par^ells 921-2654 



RUMMAGE SALE, Kin 




hoiwc, Apili 


7, )» am 






April 8. » a 


m to 11 


a m 




sored by the 


Ladies A 






donate phon 


e 921-8193 




3 l«-4t 


^OR RENT: 









house, two Ktorv, newly 
ed, Wlndsor-Bddnburg Ro, 
790-1672 



roo 
renoval 
C^U 



RELIABLE AND EXPERIENCED 

woman to care for house and 
small family at mountain rcwrt 
from August I to September 10. 
References desirable. 911-9238 
3-l6-2t 



BOROUGH HOUSE 

For Sale 

Attractive, hl-level. five bedroom 
Colonial. Large living room, din- 
ing room, spacious, modem kilch- 
en, rec. room" with fireplace, two 
baths and powder room two oar 
garage. Prospect Street area. Price 
in Mid 40s. Call for appointment 
after S p m. 924 2820. 3 9 tf 







1 Palmer Sq., Princeton, N. J. 924-009S 

^eo/ [state and Insurance 

W. J Deltmor — Rcol Estote Broker 

Vacation Spots Available 

AUiiwtively fiiiTii.slied 3 bedroom cotlag-e to 
sleep 6 on Metederonk Itiver, Ocean Countv. Liv- 
ing room Hitli cathedral ceiling and 2 balcony 
bedroom.s — large modem kitchen with dish- 
wiuilier. first floor masiter bedroom, full base- 
ment, redwood open deck and jalousied porch. 
Boat dock and beach within a block. Sole Agent 

$1G,000 

Delaware Uiier-Front Summer house with good 
swimming, boating, and fishing. 2 be<lrooms, 
kitchen, dining, living room w/fpl., sun porch, 
and gar.igp. Alwut ,3.'5 miles from Princeton, 
H.vram, New Jersey. Sole Agent $1.5,000 



Doctor's office, first floor, ^fassau Street, 5 
rooms, available July 1st. Lease $275 

Evrnlnrs and Weekends 
F.lranor Dcirborii. 799-I3J5 E^telle Farringlon 921-1003 
Marjoric Ensmingfr 4fi6-1100 Park Mnllinnix 396-0tS3 
Charles ilfarliiirlle 466-1132 Rose Mary Popinn 799-1359 




/oo0H^ 



HERE'S THE 



exit<s foo/n 



YOU NEED! 




FAMILY ROOM 
BEDROOM 



NEW KITCHEN 
STUDY 



We will plan, finance and build that extra room you 
need right now. Call us today (winter prices still in 
effect) for a free home remodeling survey. 

THE BUILDING CENTER 

Princeton-Hlghlslown Road, Princeton Junction, N. J. 

799-1500 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967- 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

Tel. 888-12.') I 

17") Kednood Avenue 

Trenton 10. Ni-w .Icr^ry 



Ell tiir CABINETS- Come In and'TWO BEDROOM NASSAU ST. «- 
„ „, home. Grey, l.n. .1...., rir.p..oo. <^i;;;,"'^'„'^''^,^l\,,''S 



office or hom*. Crcy,_.-". ----•, ; 

■ ftr. From $23 »S. AUo in£ root.. ,-. - ^. «„ 

HlnkMQ'i. «: N»« I M UeW Real EMatP, «< MZ2 
J.2 u '~" " 



AVAtLABLE 


APRIL 1 In 


King 








ap&rlm«ni 




rent. 


all u 


tjlUlen 


furnished 




p«U. 


Call 


»21249S 







PENNINGTON AREA 



S. E. NINI 

plumbing 
hTati NG 



typing lablfi 



FOR RENT: Sm»ll I'i room fur- 

nJ*h<-<l spartmMit for »lnfil* per- 
son only Prlvat*' enlrmnc*. Hill' 
^^r^ lnrliicl<-d. W pM »"»"''', 

Plu,r.r 9?1Z'.I9. ^>-" 

LUXURY APARTMENT FOR 

RENT, ',' .;ki >i: rii^unce to town 



and h 
chlldr* 



Sr? 3378. 
GIFTS: 



. SALE — prime Princeton locaUon, 
EnclUh Tudor. 6 b<^rooms, '' 



roalrtry *«T\loe for tflvlnj or '«-| 
ccivlns the preferred cin. Con- 1 
•HtM iM about engraved weddlnj 
Invitation*. LaVake Je»»*er» and 
SHvemnltha. •M-OtM. 



bridal; bi'thT'on* beautifully '•"*»«*P*^!siMFLE SIMOS 



INSUftABLIf 

p«u''»lM"'«40433.'*'Your health, not your moncv b";.« 
^ ■ * 2-23 tf; life insurance. P-^t'^ »^»V„V?** 

. ' now with a luarantced ln«urmwmy 

CARACt SPACi for r«nt In lame r,j„ cmu us for detatU — no 
b«m Exifpmely re«aonable. Call obujaiion. 
Cora Saylor, TlM-OMI. ^ I THE OULICK AGENCY 



„ Wouldn't be 

Call o«n«r nUHOS^^^f^ ^^^^ j, ^^ j^^^^j^t y^ 3 bed- 

'room Colonial »-llh 2 car jarag* 

I S1S.9O0 



Whitmoyer & Gross 

Residential 



Construction 
452-2472 



Repair 
924-7067 



FRM 

THREE CUITAR LESSONS 
St .00 VALUE 

»Hh eiery purchase of 
a guitar 

FARRINGTON'S MUSIC 

Rt I at Penn's Neck Circle 

4£2-2&59 

Open 9 to 9 

9-29-tf 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 
NEW HOME 

2 sloi-y Colonial located on wooded lot, llii.s lovely 
home has four bedrooms, 21,4 baths, large living 
home with fireplace, formal dining room, study, 
kitchen, laundry facilities on first floor and 2-car 
detached parage. 

Selling ot $47,500 

PRINCETON HEIGHTS, INC. 

921-8198 924-6236 

Or Your Broker 



330 Sau 



kk-up 



junTLE JACK HOB-NER — Sat In 
a comer dr*amJng of this new 3 
bedroom ranch on wooded lot. 

$21,500 

JACK .\ND JIIX — Went up the 
hll to this 3 bedroom Hopewell 
9pUt level. »21,500 



•241511 WANTED TO RENT: A furnished 

- ■ — - 1 fttudlo apartment, garage apart- 

LOVING CARE" CAT horn* board, m^nt, or small estate cottage by 

Inc Since 1951 Indlvldualtied , »|ng!e engineer employed by a OLD KING COL£ 

cagej.Re».onible rates local research laboratory. Please ^^ t^te new rancher on Got- 

"" ■"'■"" '"■'-■■ i'.'i',:,: ^..."y S'^ LrA "«' HU. Z bed^on.. d,n,n. roon,, 
08553. 3-9-it 



S27tf. 



MtD-TOWN, 5 room furnUhed bun. 
nlow sublet (renewal option) 
May I thru Aug, 31, $I55 Includ- 
ing ga* and electrlrtty; car apace, 
924 4207 or 9240200. 



6RETCHENS 

Fabrics from Around 

the World 

Mon.-Sat. I0-S;30 

TTiursday Eve. 7-9 

Rte. 130 & Hickory Corner Rd. 

HlEhtstown, N. J. 44B-0283 

IMO-U 



INCOME TAX RETURNS expertly 
prepared, also New Vork State 
returns prepared. l»adore Fried- 
man. 23 West Main, Freehold. 
Phone 201-462-4116. 3-2-7t 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 to 55 



ARTIST'S house, summer sublet, 
June 13-Sept. 5, 3 bedrooms, yard, 
MIdtown. pleasant sLreet, SISO. 
924-0200. 



~j^^^-'^'-^-<^<'^<'^:^-^:^' '^^' 



^r-.-F-r- -f.-^-'-?.:^- ^- ^^■'^'^^^''^^-^'^^ ^W 




HOUSE HUNTING? 

N1NI-. HI'.DROOMS . . . just ouLviJc Princeton, an old Vicloriiin house 
with lofly shndc trees and more ihan an iicrc of land, has been tnmsformcd 
into a wonderful plucc to live. 'ITic old part of the house has center hall, 
living mom and dining room, breakfast room and kitchen. Second. flot>r; 
y bedroom.* and bath, lliird floor: 2 bedrooms and bath. The new part, 
built in 1957, has central .lii -conditioning, and provides a huge paneled 
family room, master bedroom wilh dressing room and bath, a second bed- 
room and balh. Upstairs: silling room, 2 more bcdtooms, 1 bath and 
l.iundry room. (sole agent) $55,000 

WOODri5 . . . against an almost rural background of lofty irecs. this 
long. low white house enjoys as lovely a setting as any in the Township. 
4 bedrooms. 2 baths. All rooms on one floor. Big paneled recreation room 
with fireplace, and powder room, in basement. Living room (15x27) uilh 
fireplace, 14x16 dining room, modern kitchen with dishwasher and dJspos.d. 
sunroom and a beautiful flagstoned palio. Master bedroom has two 
over-si/ed, \v«lk-in closets with built-in drawers and shelves, and the 
other closets arc many and commodious, This is a custom-built home, 
with plaster walls, and those other enviable details which Harold 
Pearson always put into his houses. (sole agent) $69,500 

FDCHRSTOUNE ... a quiet, select neighborhood — one of Princeton's 
best locations. And now availiible, a jewel of a home . . - designed to 
enjoy life in, Outdoors, a 20 x 40 swimming pool adjoins the terrace. 
Tall glass doors open to the large family room with fireplace and a 
built-in bar. At one end is a guest room and powder room; at the other, 
a paneled den and modern l;iun<lry. First floor: foyer, separate dining 
room, modern kitchen wiih dispo>s»l and dishwasher, and a charming 
living room with fireplace and a balcony off which are master bedroom 
and bath. 2 other bedrooms and bath. 2-car, attached garage. Large lot. 
expertly landscaped. (sole agent) $69,000 

TO^TJ HOUSE . . . right on Stockton Street, in the Dorough, it has a 
wide entrance hall, living room with fireplace, dining room with fireplace, 
library, maid's room and bath, powder room . . . and a very up-to-date 
kitchen. Upstairs: sitting room with fireplace (this could also be a bed- 
room), 3 bedrooms. 2 baths. Third f\oor. 4 bedrooms, 1 bath. Outdoors; 
an inviting garden with flHgslonc tcrr.-icc, and many huge old shade trees. 
'I'his is a Victorian masterpiece, over a century old. which has been 
restored and decorated in csccllcnt taste. (sole agent) $79,500 

RHNTALS . . . 

Rural, on 30 acres, modern J bedroom Colonial. Maid's room & baih. $-125 
Township, 5 acres, house with 6 bedrooms, 4 baths, swimming pool. $450 



% 



Mtiny more finr homes in Primrton anil 



■KiHifv in every price range. 



JOHN T. HKNDHRSON, INC. 

OPPOSITE PRINCETON INN • TELEPHONE ANY TIME • 921-277A 



NEW and USED 

MOTORCYCLE 

SALES 

• 
Many Bike Sales 

• 
Rupp Mlnl-Blke 

Honda 

Camper Trailers 

it Pick-up Campers 



COOPER'S CYCLE RANCH 

Sales Service 

Dial 5G7-e334 

eee Route 33 

Trenton, N. J. 

<bet, MercerviUe & Hamilton Sc 

1-12-tf 



Could be to 



1 19,500 



ANTIQUES 

Bought and Sold 
Early American Furniture 

rough or ready 
One mile north of N. J. 
State Police Station on U. 
S. Hwy. No. 1, left to- 
wards Kingston. 

W. p. REYNOLDS 

921-6063 



M-\RV — Could have her lamb 

and a horse too on the 2'^ acres 

that go with this lovely 4 bed- [^^^^^^^^^^^^4 

room colonial. S34.500 

THE OLD WOMAN — With all the | 
children would have plenty of 
room In this Pennington Boro 
townshouse. 2 story with 3 large 
bedrooms, dining room, center 
hall, garage. »n,900 

MISTRESS MARY — Dont be con- 
trary, see this newly listed 3 bed- 
room rancher on 3 acres of woods 
with brook, 3 baths, family room 
f34,900 

JACK BE NIMBLE — And quick. 
See tlUs 4 bedroom Hopewell town- 
house. Excelent condition, S17,900] 

PETER. PL'l'fciK — No more pump- 
kin shells for your wife. Buy her 
this 3 bedroom rancher on wood- 
ed corner lot. S22.500 

OLD MOTTBHR HUBBARD— Would 
have ao many f^upboards In this 
lovely colonial home. Brick and 
frame with 2 car gaage. step down 
family room. J36,900 



ISEWING LESSONS: Young ladies 
11 to 20 years of age. Basic sew- 
I Ing lesaons to begin for Satur- 
day, A.M. and P.M. Profe&slonal 
I Instruction in small groups. Vlit- 
Sewing Center, 9il-2205. 

3-92t 



I FOR THE HOME of your choice, 
the Hilton Realty Company 
on page 55, 



Skillman Furniture 

212 Alexander 

Princeton 924-1881 

Moving Storage 

Specializing 

Used Furnilure 

Chests Dressers 

Unfinished Bookcases 



Specials This Week: 

New arrivals, a wide 
variety of new dinette 
sets. 

»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



PRINCETON OVERLOOKING Lake 
Carnegie, 5% down. New Colon, 
lal home, "'i acre lot, on New 
York bus line, 4 bedrooms, 2'; 
baths, living room with fireplace, 
beautiful kitchen, dining room, 
library and recreation room. Base- 
ment, large entrance foyer, two 
car garage. $39,300. Call bulld- 
, 201-249^600, 9 to S p m. 3-lC-2t 



I TRADE: 1966 Honda 160 for Volks 
agen — equal value. Also wll 
sell outright. Write P.O. Bo: 
5033, Kendall Park, N. J. 



FE.\TURE OF THE WEEK 

This 4 bedroom rancher on large 
lot Is Ideally located witliin walk- 
ing distance of Bear Tavern School 
Center hall, large dining room, 2 
fireplaces, 2 baths, fuU basement 
f2S.900 



VAN HISE REALTY 
Broker 

883-2110. 737-3615 

Pennington, N. J. 

Eves. 737-0170 



f^o tCu ^ c ft r e ^ e r ^At 
Realtors 



349 Nassau Street 

Mary (Polly) Sumler Sthreyer, Broker 

Formerly Wanglei- A.'^sociates 



BUCHANAN 

Construction 

Corp. 

CUSTOM 

BUILDER 

— Residential — 

— Commercial — 

— Alterations - 

896-0321 

50 Van Kirk Rd Princeton 



5 i o c I a lei 

924-0613 



m 



Five-bechooni splie-level house 
on quiet To\vn.ship street. En- 
trance hall, living room with 
fireplace, dining room, cheerful 
breakfast room, modern kitch- 
en; family room and laundry in 
basement. Excellent closets. 
Two-car garage. A fine house 
for a big family. $5.'!,000 



One-story contemporary ranch, 
architect-designed and custom 
built. Located on approximately 
4V2 acres. Master suite with 2 
bathrooms and fireplace; large 
li\ ing room, with fireplace, over- 
looking a beautiful wooded area; 
dining room; modem kitchen; 
study with fireplace: 3 other 



family bedrooms and It':; baths. 
Oversized 2-car garage with half 
bath. Filtered swimming pool. 
Many extras. Air conditioned 
throughout. Sole agent. $11.5,000 

Brick and frame contemporai-y 
ranch on sloping lot with a 
brook. Large entrance hall, liv- 
ing room and dining room, with 
freestanding fireplace, between 
compact anl completely equipped 
kitchen with adjoining family 
room, three bedrooms and two 
baths. The lower level has a 
paneled study with fireplace, 
utility room, large plaj'room 
with sliding doors to swimming 
pool, workroom, powder room. A 
lot of house for $4.5,000 



A targe t<afmg o/ foirn and country properties in all pricci 



^»'^ *^*«»■^p.^ .>^ .>.<*-&'^-.a?i;v%a,^*'S--35*-aS •^'i^»'^.>^ 



52- 



- Town Topics, Princeton, N. 




Sales Staff: CATHERINE R. JOHNSON, JUUE DOUGLAS, W. A. SCHREYER 



Thursday, March 16, 1967 



COMTTROLLCK 

OpfMr<untty for maa wMh driirr 
io assume Inunediatr revponabil' 
Hr for fuixncial •dmanlatr«Uon of 
■mall research firm. Prefer man 
with indudtrlAl eaffineering back- 
ground who can grow Into other 
•dnuoMtrative reisponsibUlty. Res- 
umes only to AerDOiem Rrse«rc4i 
Laboralortes. Inc. P.O. Box II. j 
PritK-eton S J AU R C G«bH 
An Equal Opportunity Stnployer. 




AKE YOU A 
FINANCIALLV-MINOEO WOMAN | 



Are you a dependable, serious and 
preci»e person who want« an tn- 
t«re«Une and varied bookkeeping 
and general office opportunity? 
Hours are 9 to 3. Monday through 
Friday. Varied duties Include man- 
ual bookkeeping, filing, some typ- 
ing, general office work and oc- 
casional machine bookkeeping. 

Accounting machine operating tx- 
penence desired but will t<>ach 
as needed. 



H. P. CLAYTON 



PRINCETON BOKO 



FURNISHED APARTMENT 
rent, living room, bedrooi 

ohen. hath, suitable for bacheloi 
couple. fDinales. Call 5:30 lo 8 
p m 466-05M. i-9-n 



elor.' -■-■**■ 



A lovely 0*d Princeton Town ! PONTIAC, c;rand Prix, IM3 Ek- 
llouae o* diJtinotlon. The preaUncl St!'^^i c«n<tlUon, fully equipped 
•d<k^ U eol-nced by It. large -?^i?!i-^?' "' P "* ^ ^^^ 

weU4afKlK«p«d tot. I PRINTINC 

Quality and fast service for all 

'your photo-offset and lelter-prea* 

Custom -designing 



needs. 



CAROLINGIAN PRESS, INC. 

12 Nasfuu St., Princeton, N. J 

Phone RU-SOSS 

l-l<4f 



Palmer Square 



Home 
Improvement 

Loans 

Terms to suit 
your budget. 

ROMA 

SAVINGS & LOAN 
ASSOCIATION 

S99-9301 

485 Homilfon Ave. 
Trenton, N. J. 



WOMAN DESIRES da 


\-s vn 


rk. Hon- 


est 


and reliable. 


No 


window 


rl.M 


TLiig. WiU do 


A-aaikk 


ng, Iron- 




also cliild oarc 


M5. 


3»3-7549, 


t lo 
HOU 


5. 






SE FOR RENT 


Well furnish 


ert 


weU-located 


,n Princeton 


Tow 


isliip. Has everythii 


g, need) 


responsible tenant 


fro in 


fi/CT W 


7/68 


Phone »2t-76» 







Graceful columna at the front 
entrance lead into a spacious cen 
ter baH. "Hie ample Mvlng room 
U biifliteoed by a beautiful large 
fireplace and adjoining aun room [ 

Both hbrary and formal dining' . __^_^ 

room have fireplaces. The well SALES LADY WANTED: 

deigned kltdien Is romi^ete with 

modern built-in apt^ances and 

oustomited eebJnete. A butler's 

pantry, laundry room and powder 

room add to tlir efflck-noy and' MULTILITH OPERATOR 

convenience of the household. 

The aecofid floor offers a large 
master suite with sltAing room 
and fireplace, four other bed> 
rooms, several batlw. 



Part or 

full time. Clood starting salarv. 
live day week. No evenings Ap-, 
piv TliP Kabric fentcr, 3& Wllhi-r.' — 
spoon St, 3.9,24 



Boro Investment Property 

2 unU apartment house, "'j block from Nassau Strert 
Large lot, good parking, so|>arate ©rvtrances, .separate 
water meters, separate electric meters, neparale ga.s 
miners Low taxes Askine: $21,000 

THOMPSON REALTY Co. 

If. Brycc Thomlnon I\', Broker 
!!).'> Nassau Street Princeton 921-7655 

Eves. & Weekends H. Richard Parsells 921-2654 



We need an experienced multl ' 
Ulh operator and »upervtw>r to 
Opvrale. DupUeaUng aivd Maniiig ' 
Offloe, Must alM> know Addicaw 1 
«r»ph openatloiw. JS-hour week I 
and four wcekji vacation after one 
year. CaU BuslneM Manag«T at 
Princeton Tlieologlo*! Seminary. 

Third floor has three sddiUonal t-UNCMTIME HELP wanted Tram 



SHORT TERM RENTAL (May 1 
to Seirt- 30). Furnished. S^ed- 
room air conditioned rancher on 
l3nd!M>aped half acre near Law- 
rence vtlle. 30 ft. living room. 
large Colonial dining room, elec- 
tric kitchen: dishwasher, break- 
fast area. Paneled studio with 
fireplace, paneled basement game 
room with fireplace and bar- 
Laundry room-automatic washer, 
drver, freejier. Two-car garage, 
shade trees. 8225/mo, Plione »9S- 
0508 3-2-U 



bedrooms and bath, lliere 
fitvished recreation room in the 
baksoment. ideal for teenagers 



THOMPSON REALTY 

Bryce Thontpetoii IV, Bi'okei 

I9& Nassau Street 

Pc4n««ton 

M1-70S6 

H. Richard ParseUa. 
Eve. St Sun. »21-36>4 



^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4 



: 

X 



TEMPORARY ^ 

NO FHE ♦ 



OLSTEN 



Urgently Needs 



! 



I 

♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4 



CLEHIKS, TYPISTS, 
RETARCBS, STBNOCRA- 
P H E R S , KEYPUNCH, 
BOOKKEEPERS. P B X , 
ADDING MACHINE AND 
.\rj. OTHER OFFICE 
SKILLS. 

Work a day, a wee^k or 
longer in Jobs picked to 
satisfy you. Highest rates. 
Car essential. Pay every ^ 
week. 

Princeton: 195 Nassau St.,j 
Mon., Tues., Thurs,, 10-3 ^ 
PM; t»l-7W?; daily MMW-j 
1031. 



(Swedt^n, Piwrway, Prance. 

United Kingdom. South America) 

OVERSEAS TO PRINCETON 

OVERSK.VS PLACEMENT 

SERVICE 

Offers 

-\. English Speaking Domestlcfl 

B. Low Fee 

C. Shortest Waiting Period 

D. Minimum Salary 

OVERSEAS PLACEMENT 

SERVICE 

Telephone (215) 295 atOO 

Trevose Savings & Loan BIdg, 

MorrtsvUle, Penaa, 

"Just Over the Bridge from 

Treotoa" 

UMT-U 



MOTHERS: Babysitting being done 
in my home on a weekly basis. 
Hot lunches served. 8M-0754. 

3 2-« 



TRASH, RUBBISH, GARBAGE tak 
en awav. Call 921-9522, 9 a.m. to 
5 p m,, after 5 p.m. oall a63-47M 
3-I6-6t 



195« RAMBLER SUPER: Six cyl 

Inder automatic, low niUeage. 
four new tires, no rust or dents, 
spotle^ interior, new plugs and 
batterv, 17 miiles lo gaUon, $225, 
Call 882-a938, if no answer 737- 
1750- 



Desig-ned for grracious living. Custom built. 
Choice Twp. location. Pi-ofessionally land- 
scaped. 4 Bedrooms — 3', ■> baths — study — 
living room with fireplace — dining room — 
modern kitchen. $4G.500 

Princeton Towne & Country 



I ICeal Estate 

20 Nassaa St. 
Evens. & Sundays 

I Mr. and Mrs. Joe Goeller 

III! Licensed Real Estate Brok^^s 



921-26«0 

896-0273 



CL.XSSIFIED ADS ON 
ON P.VGES 41 to 55 



11-1:30, Api»ly In person, C-rosk 
road OoutHry store, Blawenburji, 



MOVING! IHS 

station wajton: 
power .iteerlng 
lii«itas« rack, 



FAIRLANE VI 

Alr-concli tinned. 
t t>rake«, rariln. 
I era! tirei. 



DENTAL ASSISTANT WANTED, 
experience preferred, but not es- 
sential, 9241 414. 3-9-2 t 

FOR RENT: Four Uir^e ruoms and 
bath, huge yard, two garages. 
Five minuli'S outside Princeton. 
on bus line, »140. CaU 924-7536 
3 9-tf 



GUARANTEED USED CARS 

Thirty to Choose from 

Ford, Mercury, Lincoln Authorized 

Dealer, 

100% guaranteed. 

NASSAU-CONOVER MOTOR CO, 

Route 206, Princeton 

921-UOO 

3-24-tf 



BEAUTIFUL OLD FARM 

Ju.* ten minute* from Nn«sjiu 
ItaD to thU beautiful old New 
Jersey farm. Tlie DMln hnu\e lias 
entrance hall, two lovely IIvIiik 
rooms with marble flreplsce*. 
large dining room with hanilMime 
china cupboarti, atUcHve den 
wlU» fuU bath, very nice kitchen 
wtlh double oven, stove ami dUh- 
wftjjher, large mud and laundry 
room Five large double bedrooms 
and bath on second floor. Two 
rental apai-lmcnts and d niiniliiT 
of out bulUhnga on property. Of 
fered with approximately three 
acres or can be piirchiued with a 
number of additional acres (Fuim 
contains In exee«M of 150 acrc> I 
A beautifully mftlntalned pi-orierty 
at »90.000. 

EDMUND COOK A COMPANY 

Realtors 

190 Na^wau Street 

92I0J22 



EXPERIENCED GARDENER wants 

gardening or lawn work. Refer- 
ences. CaU 921-2098 after S p.m. 

3-2 -ftt 



FRENCH GIRL seeks Job as com 
panion to an older person or 
Mother's tielper for children over 
ten years old. Available immedi- 
ately CaU 921-2533 between 9 am 
and (ipin. 

FILM SCANNER: Part-time, Posit- 
ion available scanning and mcas 
uriiig film for Physics research 
project Five day weei«. 1-5 pm, 
at laboratory located In Prince- 
bon. No experience necessary. 
High School education required 
Apply PersonneJ Office, James 
ForeJrtai Campus, Iloute No. 
Princeton, N, J. An e<iual 
portunity employer. 



KINGWOOD SWE.\TaB SHACK 

ELYSTHR SPBCIAX. 

Spring suits »I2.»S 

Uned skirts 1.95 

IJned Bermudas 3.9S 

Sweater Dresses ..,.9.V5 

Route 519, 

4 miles north of Stockton 

Open daily, oloi-ed Mondays 

Saturday & Sunday 11-6 p.m. 

3-16-21 





106 IVasNRu Street 
92 1- 1350 



ADJUSTABLE ELEGAMCE 

A distinctive house with 3 acres of woodlond just west 
of Princeton. A completely separate apartment on the 
ground floor (living room, kitchenette, bedroom and 
both) can offer the ideal solution to your fomily re- 
quirements, be the in-laws, grown children or Ijve-in 
help. The main part of the house includes living room 
with fireplace, dining room, very attractive kitchen, 
music room, family room with built-in bar, lavatory, 
and completely finished recreation room on lower level. 
3 bedrooms and 2 baths. Behind the house there's a 
fenced, fully equipped I6'x32' swimming pool and a 
screened cabana. Altogether the kind of property that 
mokes Princeton living such a pleasure. 

$49,500 
START RIGHT 

Choose a truly ottractive setting for your new home. 
Tall trees crown these 2 sloping lots in the western 
part of Princeton Township. 

Each $17,500 plus sewer assesment 

Guy A. Bensinger, Licensed Real Estate Broker 

Beverly Crone, Judy McCaughan, 

Hannah Tirdall, Lynn Foster, Cecily Ross 




STEWARDSON - DOUGHERTY 

!Z^^/ Estate ^Associates 

8 Stockton Street, 'T^rinceton, S\(jiv Jersey 

Your The First To Know 



MODERN MANOR IN THE FRENCH MANNER: Built only two years ago, tbis 
facile adaptation of a french country house was designed for a young family 
with children, beautiful furniture and hopes of preserving some semblance 
of elegance in their daily lives. A good lloor plan held the secret: a wide 
'T' shaped entrance hall (opening to every room on the ground floor) Is 
flanked by both formal and informal living rooms, each with a fireplace one 
with paaeling and bookcases and both with lovely long windows. Balancing 
the double entry doors, at the opposite end of the foyer, is a wide entrance 
into the dining room with its deep baywindow overlooking Ihe grounds. Al 
the back of the house, to the led: a marvelous kitchen and breakfast room 
and to the right: a secluded guest room and bath. Upsairs, 5 bedrooms (or 4 
and a study) and 2 baths. Central air-conditioning, 2 car garage. All on near- 
ly two acres of ancient woodland in Princetoa Township. $75,000 



A PENTHOUSE WITH A POOL: We once knew someone who had just that, 
but despite its posh, without a little grass lo wiggle our feet in, it left us 
cold. Now, here's a house with all the luxury of a penthouse (high ceilings, 
walls of glass, all on one floor and surrounded by terraces), plus a beautiful 
pool, PLUS a wonderful woodland setting etched in handmade slone walls and 
punctuated with soaring trees. We think you'll love il from Ihe big, square 
living room to the delightfully private master suite overlooking the pool. The 
kitchen with its adjoining silling room is a dream, and there are more bed- 
rooms and two baths. Carpeled and equipped we are happy lo offer Ibis for 
the first time. Priced in the $60,s. 



CALL ANYTIME 921-7784 
Anne H. Cresson 



Robert E. Doogherty 



William E. Stewardson 



53- 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. 



Thursdoy, March 1$, 1967 53 



FURNISHED ROOMS 

Newly Tcmodclrd ftunished studio rooms in 
midPtiuccton. Utilities included. $70.00 a 
rnonlli — or by the week. 

184 Withcrspoon St. 921-8195 



[all types of molding to 

I fr«m« your picture — rrom inex- 
Iperulve to iMnd-cmrved tod glld- 
I ed. GaUtry 100, 100 Naaau Street. 



ART CLASSES. SPRING SERIES. 
ADULTSXHILOREN. Beftns March 

M. For InlormaUon. call 737-1876. 
Qiif-^vtovin Shop, 43 So. Main St . 
Pennington. 



For ifood po«tur« hnvc mi 
at the 
THE SWEDISH MASSAGE 
STUDIO 

130 NavAu Str^^-t 
924-2167 



/ Prrncefon / 

Small Animal Rescue League 

is sheUering the following onimoh. If nof 
claimed, they ore free for adoption. 

male, mixed breed, long haired dog, black 
with white on chest 

mole. Golden Retriever 

mole, mixed breed, red setter-retriever 

female Bosset Hound 

female, pure bred Alaskan Huskie puppy 

odoroble persion-type kittens 

For information, please call 

Mrs. A. C. Graves, 921-6122 



HOUSE FOR SALE: Charming Col- 
onial on tree aliaded lot: three 
bedroom*, livlnt room with fire- 
place, dining room, modern kit- 
chen, porrh. Wall to wall csrpot- 
Injr. PrInclpaU only, Asking S24.- 
000 7371962. 3-162t 



SECRETARY: Experienced IBM 
Kierutlve, full-time pre/erred but 
not CMcntlal. As<hl< Editor In 
tlr^rting prore<isl<inal publications 
and t>pe In final form. For ap- 
pointment tlcphonc 924 2729.^ 

1»»J MUSTANG: White wHth red In , 
trrior. Standard 6. radio, white , 
wall tires, tnow tire* Included, 
very dependable. Good condition. 
C«il after 5. 924-4701. 



CROWING FAMILT 
. In a very |>Iea»nt nc4£hborbig 
I community, here U a large hou^e 
I (red ahJngtes with white shuUers 
and trim) that has 3 bedn>0iiw, 2 
bathj on the ground floor, and a 
full Insulated second floor, with 
plumbing and beatiing ductj In- 
sUllcd. which can eaaUy be flnlah- 
ed Into 2 more bedrooma and bath 
when needed. At i>re9ent, th* 
houae now has entry hail, carpet' 
ed living room and dining area, 
Urge modern Utchen with break- 
faat q>ace, and family room with 
flreiHace. Very libera) terms avail- 
able to quaUHed buyer. 

(Sole agcnt)$31.00Q 

JOHN T. HENDERSON, INC. 

Realtor* 

Opposite Princeton Inn 

921 2776 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON PAGES 41 lo 55 



Stony Brook 

at 

Princeton 

New area opened in Western Section of 
riinceton. Oversized Colonials (all of dif- 
ferent dc'sipn), witli 4 or fi bedrooms, all 
have family rooms and fireplaces, some have 
fltiidys, library or maid.s room and bath. On 
2 acre lots. Starting from $r)7,500 

Directions: South on Mercer St. and turn right 
at our sign. 

HILTON REALTY 
COMPANY 

of Princeton, Inc. Kcaltois 

921-G060 191 Nassau St., Princeton 





megie Really 

rr»SO\AI.i/ED SERVICE 

Commrrrfii) — Land Ucveloprrs 

Di'Iwin L. Cieftory 
Kealtor 

36Z Nassau 921-C177 



HOUSES Si BUSINESS PROPERTY in Ilopewell. 
lUmsL' coiisist-s of li\'iiig rooiii. dining room, kitchen 
and 3 bdrnis. OoUcatesseii is fully equipped to do a 
nice business. (31,000 

FIVE BEDROOM stoi-y «j a half ranch In La\vren<c- 
villc on a lovely wooded lot. There ai-e 3 baths, family 
room, basemciiit. 2-car garage and many extras. $40,900 
NEW BI-LEVEL RANCH surrounded by Ijces. Has 4 
bdrms. 3 baths, family room & 2 car garage. $46,000 
TWO LOTS 75 X 115 with all utilities and trees in 
Township. 510.000 each 



MANSGROVE Estates 

Off Tcihuiie Road between Mt. Lucas & Jefferson 
Lovely wooded lots with four to five bedroom homes 
Convenient town location. We invite you to see these 
homes, and will also discuss your own plans with you 



RENTALS 

1 bdrni garden apt. air conditioned 
Nassau St. Large Duplex 



Evenings Jfc Holidays: 



$I3G plus uliL 
$250 plus util. 
M^ircivel Cofihian, 924-3910 



DELIGHTFUL, TURN OF TME-CEN 
TURY TOWN HOUSE, happily set- 
tled In among other e«riy charni 
era on a pleasant Wcot End street. 
Mi'Mow, warm and Bunny, comfort- 
able but not cumberaome, this 
clapboard character would be a 
love to retire to. Statlatlca: ap- 
pealing entry haU for ailUng or 
spUlover entertaining, living rooi 
with fireplace, dining room with 
adjoining gla-sscdln porch, kitchen 
utllUy.pantry, 4 bedrooms, 2'.^ 
batlm, wee garden for pleasure 
without pain. NOW OFFERED AT 
H4,900 



K..,M..UGHT.]IEAI,. ESTATE 
Mr. and Mr^, Karl Ught, Brakera 



243 Namau St. 



I HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedroom. 

I spilt on beoutlfully landscaped 
lot In Riverside near lake. Large 
living room, dining room, panel- 
ed sillily, 2'i bfttlis. large porch, 

I and many extras including ceii- 
triil air condlttonhiE and carpets. 
No aKcntB please. (49.500. Please 
call 9^1 6588. I0.27tf 



ROOMS FOR RENT 
I il> day or week. Cicaii and nicely 
iilshed. MillHtone Inn, Kingston. 
1 1 Tel. 921-SaBfi. 7-<tf, 



||THE JOHN BIRCH SOCIETY. For 

InTormatlon, please write. Port 
Office Box 47, SkUlman, Ntw Jer- 
sey. Thank you. 3-9-4t 
|tiH»~JACUAR FOR SALE: Rcla- 
\ tlvclylow mileage, sound engine 



Call 9218346. 



3-9 4t 



SECRETARY 

For Princeton research firm, short- 
hand desirable but not essential- 
Salary commensurate with exper- 
ience and ability, 40 hour week, 
lllirral benefits, central location 
VM for appointment 924-96CM). Ext 
3-9.U 



SPECIAL ■ ONE WEEK SALE on 

G E. ranges, disliwashcrs, color 
TV's and stereos. Excellent buys 
(in oilier G.E. major appliances. 
Jones Electric Company, 7 Center 
^ti^^ Hopew ell, N.J. 466-0228. 

need" WOWAN "^6 CARE for 

house for 2 working adulls 1 
(lay per week. Must have ear 
Cull fla4^4^7 9 to 6, References 
n-iliilrfd. 



COMMERCIAL LOT In Montgomery 
Town&hip. 3 acres. Unusually 
tracUve location. 466-2874. 3-9-2t 



SOLVE YOUR SLEEP-IN 



Engll.<ih speaking experienced do- 
mestics from Jamaica — controlled 
and screened by government 
agency. 

Gov't approved minimum wage. 

Order now for early arrival. 

Fares paid by domestic 

Agency fee 

Nominal and guaranteed 

Short waJt period. 

A1.SO EXPERIENCED 

DOMESTICS FROM 

BRiTISH ISLES 

and 

GHRM.A.VY 



Call between 9and 12 am. 

Moiul.-iy to Saturday 

BRENNER EMPLYT., PHILA., PA, 

215-836-63SS 

3-9-tf 



FOR SALE: Hotpoint rcfrlperaU 
6 yeao-s old, ^0. Call 452-9318. 



COLLEGE GRAD seeks interesting 
full or part-time work - prefer- 
ably not a desk Job. Please call 
924-1306 



SPACIOUS COTTAGE on beautfl 
ful country estate. Four rooms, 
kitchen, balh, garaye, 25 minutes 
to Princeton, New Hope area, 
references requested. Call 397- 
2192. 



1»3 VOLVO 


S44, good eondjtion. 


new brakes. 


snow tires, radio & 


heater, W50. 


CaU 452-3907 or 924- 









PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 



Prom llie dr-imnUc two^ory liv- 
ing i-oom with fireplace and aep. 
ar.ite dining room to the fourth 
double bedroom, there U not a 
room III this hou«c measuring Ie*s 
UiJin 17* in one dimension. The 
mastfr bedroom is on the ground 
floor with lU own t>ath. The other 
Uirce open off an upstairs bal- 
cony and sliare two full baths. 
The study is pnneled In walnut 
stained pine and has an adjoining 
screened porch. The kitchen Is 
fully equipped. Bwemcnt two car 
k-ariige, attic and hujfe oioscta for 
itoraj;e lively lot with trees and 
brook. Priced In the low 50's. No 
iinrnt/* please. For appointment 
ciill 921-3333. 



PHOTOGRAPHY ACCESSORIES: 

Wide lens with hood. $30. Camera 
.Tiid nccewoty leather c«se. 
V\>\iT filters with adapter fini; 
jy, KodnsJide table viewer, $27 
i89 lakes the lot. Call 4663128. 



HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED bv work 
Ing mother. LUc In or out. Start 
lniim .- dlatcb-. 92 1 6459. 3.9 Jt 

WANTED TO RENT: SmaU house, 
Earage ap.-u-tment or half a house, 
close to L.aMrenccvl]le for 1 adult. 
Reply Box X-7J, Town Topics. 

S-9-2t. 



31EAL ESTATI 

Jenny D. QcrUse 
A ik A A 

Jenny D. Cortese — Broker 

FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP, farm 
with 70 acres, 9 rm, 2 bath 
plain house, outbuildings. 
Excellent opportunity for 
developer. 

LAWRENCE TWP., Cape Cod. 
Living room, dining room, 
modern kitchen, study and 
bath. 2nd floor has 3 bed- 
rooms and bath. Basement 
rec. room. Large lot. $32,500 

HORO, main house with 3 bed- 
rooms plus 4 room guest 
cottnge in rear. Convenient 
location. $27,500 

TOWNSHIP, Cape Cod, 3 bed- 
rooms, study. IV2 baths. fuU 
basement, kitchenette, din- 
ing room, living room. 

$26,000 

RENTALS 

6 rms. lavatory $200 

4 rms, bath, unfurn, $125 

Z bedroom ranch $200 

C rms, bath $160 

3 i-ms. bath, furn, bach. $95 

BUILDING LOTS 

SALES — RENTALS 

FARMS, ACREAGE 

I First Nat'l Bank BIdg. 

I 924-2054 



54. 



CENTER 
RADIO & TV SERVICE 

All W»(k Fully Guaranteed 
Princeton Shopping Center 

921-8829 



BROWN'S 
Housecleoning Service 

Residential & Commerciol 

Janitor Service, Waxing, Wallt 
Washed. Disposal Service. 924- 
1038. 




MULTI-CAR OR MULTI-BIKE FAMILY? 

Either way a 3 car garage is an unexpected asset. Add 
to this bonanza a tfliru center hall plan with an unusually 
good traffic flow and direct access to all rooms, wall 
to wall carpeting in halls, living room, dining room and 
stairs as well as do^vTistaii-s draperies. 

There is a first floor family room, equipped kitchen 
wiith eating ai-ea, screened pordli, laundry-pow-der rooim 
and basement. Upstairs are 4 excellent bedrooms and 2 
baths. "Hie 150 x 291 lot is screened by trees from the 
road and wooded in the rear. Ours alone. $42,500 



MIDDLESEX REALTY CO. 

Realtors and Insurers 

246 Nossau Street Coll Anytime, 924-5333 



BOROUGH SPLIT, near schools and shopping on a quiet 
street. Entrance foyer, family room, small den or office, 
powder room and laundrj', modern kitchen, three bed- 
rooms, etc. $32,500 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP — solid older home on well 
established lot. First floor has a gracious foyer, large 
living room with fireplace, separate formal dining room, 
good working kitchen, and breakfast room or study. 
There are four bedrooms and bath on the second floor 
and two additional bedi-ooms and bath on the third floor. 
FuU basement. 2 car garage, enclosed porch. Situated in 
a lovely setting. Asking $39,900 

ANOTHER FIRST: chamiing 3 bedroom ranch minutes 
from Princeton just a few steps from a scheduled bus. 
Living room with fireplace, formal dining room, kitchen 
— family room, 2 full baiths and attached garage. Very 
reasonable taxes — excellent soliools. $32,900 

RANCH. PRINCETON TOWNSHIP — Spacious 7 room 
ranch, central air conditioning. Foyer, living room with 
fireplace, separate dining room, kitohen with dinette 
area, 3 large bedi'ooms with 2 full baths. Garage. Archi- 
tecturally designed home with fine masonry construction. 

$42,900 

NEARLY NEW COLONIAL, just minutes to schools, 
shopping and transportation. Four bedrooms, 21^ baths, 
large kitchen with dinette, separate family room, base- 
ment and two car garage, $34,000. 

COLONIAL SKILLMAN: An alifihenitiic Colonial fai-m- 
bouse on 10 acres of high land. Historic background 
dates back to 1737. Entire home is of generous propor- 
tions featuring a 30" x 18' living room with twin fire- 
places and a 15' X 22' dinging room with fireplace. First 
floor also has a large kitohen. pan>try, sunken librao-j'. 
cliarming study, foyer and bath. Tliere are two separate 
staircases, front and rear, leading to 6 bedrooms, and 4 
baths on tlie second floor. In exceiptionally fine condition. 
Beautifully landscaped grounds with many trees. 

Asking $79,500 

APARTMENT FOR RENT. Princeton Borough, located 
on quiet residential sti-eet. 4 rooms on first floor, very 
fine condition, air-conditioned and includes heat, hot 
water and gas. $150 per montli 



FOR RENT - 

ton Hospital. 



■ Two single rooms eonventient to Prince- 



COMMERCIAL BUILDING for rent, Princeton Town- 
sliip, approximately 3,000 sq. ft. on first floor. Also, 
additional storage on second floor. Several parking places 
available on premises. $400 per month 

ADLERMAN, CLICK & CO. 

Realtor '" '«? 

INSURANCE-REAL ESTATE-PUBLIC ACCOUNTING 

924-0401 9 Spring Street 586-1020 

Evenings and Weekends — 924-1239 or 924-2158 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, ;967 



■54 



PAINTIN6 
AND DECORATING 

Interior — Exterior 
Poperhanging 

for free Estimate 
coll 

M. (EILI 

924-6490 



SRS 



$30,000 

Owner just reduced this 15 
acre corner property $5,000 
for quick sale with 6 room 
Cape Cod. 3 bedrooms, 
breezeu'ay, garage, full 
basement. All in excellent 
condition. Witb many ex- 
tras. 

RENTALS 

Tliree-room apartment -. . . 
Immediate occupancy. Util- 
ities furn. $100 



Three room home . 
mediate occupancy. 



Im- 
$85 



STEELE, ROSLOFF& SMITH 

Realtors 

CALL (20i; 297-0200 



ALMOST PEKFECT 

and perfect It wtil l>« when the 
painting and papering are com- 
plete. WOndej-fiU old New Jersey 
rarm house w1Ui center h&U lead- 
ing to rear door of bouse; to the 
left a lovely Uving room with Ore- 
place, to tlte ligbt a HMot Invit- 
ing large dining room wHb fire- 
place lUie flue Is oiosed oil now) 
Pine paneled Ubniry with huge 
thermopane window facing fields 
and woods, plus hoolcoases, mod- 
ern country icMcheD with beamed 
celling and bir^ eabinets. Urge 
playroom, laundry with two slid- 
ing glaas doors to yard. Pour t>ed- 
room£ i3 are doubles) plus a pos- 
alMe two maids' rooms (or future 
plush dr&aaing room), oiw sod one 
half baths. All new furnace and 
new wiring, triple storms and 
screens and much more. With 3^ 
beautiful acre& ^,000. (Also av«U- 
able with barn6 uiid 5 more »<xe«. 
S45,0(X» 



EDMUND COOK A COMPANr 
Rcatterf 

190 NasMu Street 
924-0323 



TOP O' the MORNING 

TO YOU 

What are you doing: about 

St. Patrick's Day? 
Sure'n its a lucky day. 
Newly listed Colonial in 
Hopewell boro. 3 bedrooms, 
1^2 baths, 2 glass porches. 
terrific buy. $19,500 

LITTLE BIT O'HEAVEN. 

Ranch house on a hilL 11 
years young. 3 bedrooms. 
nice view. $22,900 

RENTALS 
HOPEWELL BORO 

4 rooms plus garage . . $90 

5 rm. apt $120 
4 rms. inci heat and hot 
water ..$150 
4 large rooms incI ntillties 

. $120 

HALL & KLETT 

REALTORS 

32 E. Broad St. Hopewell 

466-2050 



MAGAZINES — ALL KINDS: Help 

Princeton High School students 
by sending all subscriptions to 
Scholarship Fund, Prlncetoa UIgh 
School. It costs you no more. Any 
questions call 924-7030. ^22-tt 



FOR SALE — *52 Chev. Trans- 
portation spec, excellent raanlng 
condition. Recent iospecttoa, can 
be seen evenings at Mulheron's 
Sunoco Station, Nassau St., 
Princeton. 1-26-tf 



tr 



RUBBER STAMPSI 

School or college address. 

Home, business, zip-code. 

Ituhber stamps of aU kinds and 

sizes mtde to your order at 

HINKSON'S 

B2 Nassau 

11-5-tf. 



TYPIST - small market research 
oompany needs t.vpist for reports, 
questionaires. etc. Experienced in 
tabular work, helpful, but not 
necessary. Call fiirs. Soylemez, 
921-2461 for appointment S-lS-tf 



WEIMARANER FOR SALE: Fe 
mate. 15 monttis, bouse -trained, 
wonderful with cliildxeo. Spayed. 
$50. CaU 201-359- 3564, 3-16-2t 



WANTED APARTMENT FOR RENT 

In Princeton area, four rooms 
and large kitchen. Call 44ft^a21. 



WANTED: Baby sitting only from 
9 - 2. five days In Uttl© Brook 
area. After 3 pm call 924-Oa93. 



THREE PIECE MODERN BED- 
ROOM set for sale; good condit- 
ion. 924-1790. 



DOCTOR'S NURSING HOMB 
Exclualvelj for ladles. Private andll' 
seml-prlvate rooms, Z4-bour regi> I 
tered nurslns care. Licensed ojrll 
the State of New Jersey. Open 
medical staff, homelike stmos- 
phere with Uidivldual diets cooked I 
to order. CaU for information and 
visit our home. Windsor-Hlghts- 
town Road, Hlghlstown. New Jer- 
sey. 44S-0431. 12-3-tf ] 

WANTED TO BUY: SmaU farm.^or ,,, 
house with aoreage in Montgom- I 
ery Pownshlp or Princeton area 
Write Box X-M, Town Topic* 

3-16-tf I 



MALAYALAM OR TAMIL LANGU- 
AGE informant needed \Toii]d I 

like to hear vocabulary for a few I 
hours, Please o»U Mrs, faith, 924- 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
O*' PAGES 41 to 55 



HOW DO YOU THINK OF 

YOURSELF? 

KATURE? 

WBLL-BDUCATBD? 

RELATE W'BLL TO OTHRRS? 

GOOD &XLXS ABttJTY? 

MANAGEMENT EXPBRHJ^CE? 

LOOKING FOR A DIGNIFIBD 

It.E19POf<fS[Bl£ POSITION 

WIIEIRE HIGH INOOMXLIS 

DIRECTLY OORRZILAHEa} WITH | 

YOUR OWN PRODUCTrVrrY? 

if so, I may be looking for you I 
I've Just started a high-level per- 
sonal service buaine« with pleas- 
ant, quiet professional offlcee In I 
Princeton and oan*t give It the full | 
personal ittenUon I bad planned. 
I need someone who can prove to 
me that he is capable at running 
this business. 

If you are In a posltdon to makejj 
a nominal in vestment in return 
for a share of the busineas, 
wvuld prefer this arrangement to[| 
a str^^ght emt^oyer-employce re- 
lationship. I would also consider I 
options to further buy Into the | 
company leading to full partner-] 
ship. 

If you arc Interested, pleast 
WTite immediately with fuU de- 1 
tails of your experience, educat- 
ion and earnings. Box X-80. Town 
Topics 



ART CLASSES. SPRING SERIES. 
ADULTS-CHILDREN. Begins March 

20. For information, call 737-1876. 

QueenMown Shop, 43 So. Main St., 

Pennington. 



Princeton Township Bargain 




Nicely located cape cod offered for tne lirst 
time. Perfect first house or retirement cottage, 
convenient to shopping. Living room with pic- 
ture window, small dining room and modei-n 
kitchen. This property offers a lot of space for 
the money, (and particularly for Princeton 
Township). Can be used as a four bedroom or 
three and den, good tiled bath, there is a full 
dry basement expandable as playroom and beau- 
tifully landscaped lot. Asking $21,000 

THOMPSON REALTY Co. 

W. Bryce Thompson IV, Broker 
195 Nassau Street Princeton 921-7655 

H. Richard Parsells; Eve. & Sun. 921-26S4 



LABORATORY TECHNICIAN: FuU 

or part-time positions open In >'e- 
searcb laboratory, Princeton area, 
college degree In Chemistry or 
Biology preferred. Experience de- 
sirable. Write Box X-47, Town 
Topics. 3-9-2t I 



Crewel Bedspreads 

and India Printa 

Fresh new dress and coat mati'rlals 

for spring and summer. 

THE FABRIC SHOP 

19 Bridge Street 

Lambertville, N. J. 

197-0767 

3-9.tf 



SPRING GARDENING — Spring 
Cleaning — high school student, 
hard worker, trustworthy and 
strong. References. Available Sata, 
& Sun. $$I.5Q per iMur (mini- 
mum). CaU 8M 11186 after 6;30 I 
p.m. 3-9-tf|| 



UPHOLSTERY AND RUG 

CLEANER WANTED 

Able man to clean rugs and Up-j 
bolstered furnltuie, plus mlnor|| 
mallntenance work. Will train 
Must have driver's license. All 
fringe beneflta with excellentll 
salary. References required. Apply 
in person. 

Verbcyst Cleaners 

Tulane St. Princeton, N. J. 

2-23-U 

II FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED jj 

to stutre completely furnished i 
four room apartment fTV. w*i" 
ing machine, Unen^, etc ) In Pen 
Ington, 10 minuter from Prince- 1 
ton. S70 monthly, utilities Incdud-j 
ed. Write Box X-Sfi. IVuni Toplw 




68 South Main Street 
Cranbury. N J. 

Licensed Real 

Estate Broker 

395-0736 395-0350 I 



HIL TON 

REALTY CO. of PRINCETON, Inc. 



Realtors 



Interested in a 9 year old Spllt- 
Level In good condition at a realis- 
tic price? It's located on a large 
corner lot with dishwasher and 
lunch bar. recreation room. 4 bed- 
rooms, H-i baths. Oarage, black top 
drive. Storm-sash and screens. 

$z43oa 

Comfort at a modest price: 2-Story 
frame and brick home with center 
hall, living room, dining room, 
kitchen, family room, powder room. 
4 bedrooms, and bath, modern 
kitchen with dishwasher, utility 
room, and 2 car garage $25,300 

A heavily treed lot Is the setting 
for this 4 year old Bl-Level. It has 
living room, dining room, modern 
kitchen with dishwasher, family 
room with fireplace, 4 bedrooms, 
2"i baths. Waslier and dryer, ga- 
rage. $28,500. 

Semi-countiy living with a magni- 
ficent view can be a joy in this 
brick front Rancher with entrance 
foyer, living room with fireplace, 
dining ell, modern kitchen. 3 bed- 
rooms, I'i b.iths, basement, and 2 
car garage on a 1 acre lot. $31,500 

Tlie entire family will enjoy elbow 
room in this fine 2-Story Dutch 
Colonial located on a 1 acre lot. 
Entrance hall, large living room 
with bookshelves, dining room, 
modern kitciien, family room, util- 
ity room. 3 bedrooms and 2 bath.'i 
on the first floor and 2 more bed- 
rooms and bath on the second 
floor. Full basement 2 car garage. 
$36,500. 

Charming and different. See this 
suburban Rancher on a large lot. 
It features living room with 2 sided 
fireplace, dining room, family room 
with fireplace and cooking facili- 
ties for entertaining, a lovely mod- 
ern kitchen. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths 
Sundeck, 2 car garage. $39,500. 

Forget Spring cleaning. Move Into 
this brand new 2-Story Colonial lo- 
cated on a 1 acre lot in a quiet 
neighborhood. It features spacious 
entrance foyer, living room with 
fireplace, formal dining room, pan- 
eled family room with sliding gla-ss 
doors to flagstone patio, modern 
kitchen with breakfast area, pow- 
der room, laundiy room. The sec- 
ond floor contains large master . 
bedroom with dressing room and 
bath, plus 2 more bedrooms and 1 
bath. Basement, 2 car garage. 

$39,900, 

A value packed custom built l'--!: 
Story Kanchei-. well suited for the 
large family. The first floor con- 
tains enti-ance hall, hvlng room, 
dining room, modern kitchen with 
cUshwasher, paneled family room 
with sliding gla.ss doors to cement 
patio. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. 2 more 
bedrooms and 1 bath plus a large 
storage area located on the second 
floor. Basement and 2 car garage 
large fully treed lot. Wall-to-wall 
carpeting throughout. $40,900. 

In the best of circles: Privacy and 
charm is assured In this 2-Story 
Colonial located on a heavily treed 
lot and a cul-de-sac In Princeton 
Township. It offers entrance foyer, 
living room with fireplace, dining 
room, family room, lovely kitchen, 
4 bedrooms. 2V^ baths, laundry, 
basement and 2 car garage. $47,500, 
For elegance In a fine location see 



this gracious new Colonial Spllt- 
Level in Princeton Townshi.p It's 
situated In a lovely residential area, 
with spacious rooms throughout 
and offers living room with fire- 
place, dining room, large modern 
kitchen, paneled family room, 4 
bedrooms, 2'i baths, basement, and 
2 car garage $48,500, 

You win appreciate the custom de- 
sign and quality of this large new 
2-Story colonial, located in an ex- 
cellent residential area of Prince- 
ton Township. Entrance foyer, liv- 
ing room with fireplace, dining 
room, modern spacious kitchen 
with breakfast area, paneled fam- 
ily room with fireplace, 4 bed- 
rooms, 2'i baths. Basement. 2 car 
Barage. $53,500. 

Custom built Cape Cod located on 
a large lot with trees in Princeton 
Township. It oflers living room 
with fireplace, dining room, mo<l- 
ern kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
glass enclosed breezeway. The base- 
ment contain s a playroom and 
storage room. Plaster walls through- 
out. 2 car garage. $55,000. 

This 2-Story Colonial was designed 
to give you gracious living, lots of 
room to breathe and entertain. It's 
located in Princeton Township on 
a fully Improved 2 acre lot with 
underground electric and telephone 
wires, and offers entrance foyer, 
spacious living room, formal dining 
room, large family room with 
beamed celling and fireplace, mod- 
ern kitchen with bow window and 
breakfast area, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
plus guest or maid's room and full 
bath, porch, patio, basement, 2 car 
garage. Liberal financing for quali- 
fied buyer, ,.$59,500. 

There Is room here for laughter: 
Let us show you this 2-story Co- 
lonial, located In the Riverside sec- 
tion on a beautiful lot with large 
shade trees. It features 5 bedrooms, 
2"2 baths, entrance foyer, living 
room with fireplace, dinhig room, 
study, family room, modern kitchen 
with breakfast area, dishwasher 
and disposal, laundry room, powder 
room. The basement with outside 
entrance has tile flooring and con- 
tains a playroom suitable for a 
maid's room. 2 car garage, patio 
with grill, and paved basketball 
court. $01,500. 

Located in the Western section 
of Princeton and snuggled among 
stately trees is this new architect 
designed 2-Story Colonial. It offers 
entrance foyer, large living room 
with fireplace, dining room, mod- 
ern kitchen with breakfast area, 
paneled family room with fireplace. 
4 Ijedrooms, 2Vi baths, basement, 
and 2 car garage. $78,500, 

Ideal home sites: large wooded lots 
located In a parklike setting and 
away from traffic In West Windsor 
Township. $9,500 per lot. 



Furnished efficiency apartment on 
Nassau Street $100 

Large 2 bedroom apartment close 
to Princeton $165. 

Princeton Boro: 2 bedroom apart- 
ment & garage $165. 

Nassau Arms: 2 bedroom apartment 
with wall-to-wall carpeting and IM 
baths $250. 



HILTON REALTY COMPANY 

194 Nassau Street 921-6060 

In the Hilton Beilding • 2nd Floor • Elevator Ser\ice 

Evenings and Sundays, CaU 

William schuessler, 921-89S3 

WUIiara Murphy, 921-6819 Harvey Rude. 201-359-5327 

Jack Stryker, 921-6568 Edmund Schuster, 921-28SC 



55- 



- Town Topici, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, March 16, 1967 ■ 



POSTAL PATRON 






hA 




W 



Oils Of The Wilderness 
For The Hands 

Frances Denney 

This outstanding formula provides corrective core for tionds, cuticles, elbows. 
Its softening, soothing qualities banish rough dry skin. 

3.8 oz. *2.50 



i Allergic? . . . Frances Denney wishes 10 assure nonien wiio have shown a I 

I hypersensitivity to orilinary cosmetics that Frances Denney skirl care and j 

: make-np preparations are hypo-allergenic. They are jornuilated under llie j 

I strictest laboratory control to eliminate irritants and allergens to the great- \ 

I est degree possible. j 



168 Nassau St. 

Princeton, N. J. 

924-0077 

E. E. Campbell, R.P. 

Free PRN 
Prescription Delivery 



THE 



Thome 

PHARxMACY 



Hightstuwn Kd. 

Princeton Junction 

799-1232 

P. A. Ashtoti. UP. 



Free ' >^ 

Gift Wrapping Cr^cni 



tv.. JkI- ,V 



t i